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ALUMNI 
NEWS 




Volume XIV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, JUNE, 1942 



Number 1 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 -43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23. President 

College Park, Md. - ' 3 

Vistix C. Dices, '21. First Vice-President / Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Sp. er, '18, Second Vice-President ~-r[Z: • • /-4/' Baltimore, Md. 

Licile Laws. '37, Temporary Secretary Silver Spring, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are a'so members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koox, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whitei-ord, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17: 1. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23: K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kai.ec, '26: Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Hi wood Armstrong, '26: Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes M< Nutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28. . . . Women's Representatives 
Dr. A. A. Parker, "05 Immediate Past President 

Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park. Md.. as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Animal Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 
ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland. Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole. '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34. Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore. Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman. '37, '40, 

Secretary, Frederick. Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig. 

'32. Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY : Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville. Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt. '06, President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd. 'n7. Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32, 

Secretary. Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON. D. C. : J. Douglas Wallop, '19. President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

Y. Koons. '29, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hon. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Matliias. '23, Secretary. Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury, Md. 



"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 



JAMES W. Stevens. '19 President 

Myron B. Stevens, '27 Vice-President 



Dr. Ernest N. Cory, '09... 
Edwin E. Powell, 'ii 



..Secretary-Treasurer 
Historian 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



W. M. KlSHPAUGH, '17 Football 

Eddie Semler, '>} Baseball 

Tilghman B. Marden, '25 Lacrosse 

H. B. Shipley, '14 Basket Ball 

Seymour W. Ruff, '17 Track 

EcBl m Tingi.ev, '27 Tennis 

Talbot T. Speer, '17 Cross Country 



'21 



Frank Hawkins, '34 

Dr. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S. 

James M. Swartz, '19 

Jere H. Sullivan, '21 

Dr. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04 
Lee Pennington, '15 



..Boxing 



COVER PICTURE 

The attractive young ladv pictured 
on the cover this month is Miss 
Betty Bond, of Chew Chase, Md., 
who was named "Miss Maryland" 
in the 1942 Terrapin, student annual. 

Miss Bond is a sophomore, and a 
member of the College of Arts and 
Sciences and Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Sorority. 

She was chosen for the honor of 
being "Miss Maryland" by John 
Robert Powers, head of the famous 
Powers Model Agencv of New 
York and one of the best known con- 
noisseurs of feminine pulchritude in 
the world. 

Other coeds who formed Miss 
Bond's court were Edith Dunford 
of Riverdale; Helen Crane of Hyatts- 
ville; Mary Yeager of Hagerstown; 
Doris Thompson of Catonsville, and 
Louise Teller of Chew Chase. 



DEAR FRIENDS: 

I appreciate the opportunitv to 
serve the University of Maryland 
and its Alumni in my new job as 
President of the Association. It 
seems to me that a rare opportunity' 
is presented for all of us to get down 
to work and help the Universitv in 
the most important program ever 
undertaken by an educational insti- 
tution. 

What's the program? Simply 
stated it is the mammoth task of 
welding literally hundreds of young 
men into the fullest war effort. This 
involves a tremendous physical edu- 
cation program under our new di- 
rector, Clark Shaughncssv. Our boys 
(Continued on page 5) 



Alumni 2>ay Proved Enjoyable Aj^ai/i 



FORTRAIT OF LATE DEAN THOMAS H. SPENCE 
PRESENTED TO THE UNIVERSITY — 
WATKINS NAMED PRESIDENT 



In spite of curtailment by war-time activities and the 

main difficulties of transportation. Alumni who at 
tended the get-together at the University on Max 30, 
voted it a thoroughly enjoyable affair and one not soon 
to be forgotten. Especial credit goes to the Class of *1~. 
which had the largest representation of any one class 
for the da) . 

Program Curtailed 

With mam Alumni in the armed service and others 
taking an active part in war activities it had been de- 
cided by leaders in the Association and at the University 
to curtail the Alumni Day program this year and hold 
it on the same day as graduation, giving the Alumni an 
opportunity to see this colorful event and to meet and 
know more of the graduates, their parents and members 
of the faculty. 

The program for the Alumni began with registration 
in the new Administration Building, which was followed 
at 9:30 by the annual meeting. This was presided over 
by First Vice-President Robert M. (Bunt) Watkins, 
'23, as President Parker was unable to attend because 
of illness. 

Following a few introductory remarks by Mr. Wat- 
kins in which he paid tribute to "the fine work of Rosev 
Pollock, Secretary of the Association, who has joined 
the armed forces and is now somewhere on the high 
seas on his way to a foreign battlefield." "Bunt" also 
praised the work of President Parker, who he announced 
is making definite recovery from a long illness. 

A report on the finances of the Alumni Association 
was made by Mr. Harvey Casbarian, Comptroller of the 
University of Maryland. 

Dean Spence Honored 

At this point Mr. Watkins announced that a tribute 
was about to be paid a deceased member of the facultv 
who had been a member of the facultv' at College Park 
for nearly 50 years and who had justly earned a place of 
love and respect in the hearts of all Alumni, the late 
Thomas Humphrey Spence. Professor Charles S. Rich- 
ardson, retired head of the Public Speaking Department, 
presented an oil portrait of Dean Spence to the Univer- 



sity in behall <>l Janus \\ St( ns and James Sw.nt/. 
members ol the Class ol I'M 1 ). 

Presenl at the unveiling ol t lie portrait wen Mi 
Spence. three daughters Miss Marj S] 
Park, Mis. 1 . ( Iraig Wilton oi Roanok< , Va., and Mi 
W. ]. Lescure oi Harrisonburg, Va.; foui grandchildren 
—Craig Wilton. Jr., Charlotte Calverl Spence Wilton. 
Thomas I lumphre) Spence W ilton, and W.J, I i 
3rd; and one son in law, E. Craig W ilton. 

[Tie portrait was unveiled by little Charlotte Calverl 
Spence Wilton and was accepted b\ Dr. II. C. Byrd, 
'08, President of the University ol Maryland, and one 
tunc student ol Dean Spence. 

Dean Spence was bom in 1867 at the Spence ancestral 
home near Snow Hill, Worcestei County, and became 
a Professor of Language at the old Maryland Agricul- 
tural College m 1892. In 1902 he was made \ ice Presi 
dent and from 1912 to 1913 he served as Acting Presi 
dent. From 1919 to 1921 he was Acting Dean of the 
College of Arts and Sciences and in 1924 was made Dean 
Emeritus of the College of Arts and Sciences. I Ic taught 
a class in Greek at the University until his death in 193". 

Dr. Byrd Accepts Picture 

In accepting the portrait Dr. Byrd lauded Dean 
Spencc's lovaltv to the University and to the line and 
inspiring influence he had upon the men and women 
who came to his classes. "In his classroom we met his 
classes but also we got something more," he said. ' \\ c 
learned a way of life and main- of his pupils went forth 
to run the fortunes of this State. 'Phis quality which he 
carried over to us in the classroom has dominated our 
lives. Never in all the years that I knew him did he ever 
refuse to help or serve others. In behalf of the University 
I want to sav to Jimmic Stevens and Jimmie Swart/, and 
to Mrs. Spence that the spirit of Dean Spence will live 
with us forever." 

The group of Alumni was also given the opportunity 
to meet and hear a word from Mr. Clark Shaughnessy, 
head football coach and director of physical education 
at the University. Mr. Shaughnessy told the Alumni that 
while the athletic program at the University is being 
shaped to produce winning teams it is also being 
planned to give everyone a chance to get into athletics. 
"In this dav of national emergency we need men and wo 
men who arc strong, healthy and rugged: and it is going 
to be my objective to develop these qualities in the youth 
of this University. The building of character and a good 
physique will be of first importance." 
(Continued on page 5 I 



MSGR. FULTON J. SHEEN DELIVERS ADDRESS 



Commencement Exercises were unusually impressive 
this year with a number of the graduating class in uni- 
form reach to join the armed services of their country. 
Exercises were held in Ritchie Coliseum and diplomas 
were presented to 80 S graduates. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. 
Fulton J. Sheen. Professor of Philosophy at Catholic 
University, delivered the Commencement address. 

His Excellency, Herbert R. O'Conor, '20, LL.B., Gov- 
ernor of Maryland, accompanied by President Byrd, '08, 
led the line of graduates, faculty, regents and digni- 
taries. 

The Governor also delivered a short address to the 
members of the graduating class. 

Honorary Degrees 

Honorary degrees were conferred upon Monsignor 
Sheen, Forrest Eugene Ricketts, Vice-President of the 
Consolidated Gas, Electric Light and Power Company 
of Baltimore, and Horace Edgar Flack, Director of the 
Maryland Department of Legislative Reference. Hono- 
rary certificates in agriculture were awarded to Walter 
E. Bural of New Market, and Martha E. Hopkins of 
Cordova, in recognition of their contributions to the 
agriculture of Maryland. 

At special exercises the night 
previous special honors were award- 
ed to those seniors who had made 
outstanding records during their 
college career. Those receiving 
honors were: 



Awards Given 

Men's Citizenship Prize, offered by President H. C. Byrd, '08, 
was awarded to William A. Holbrook, College Park. 

Women's Citizenship Prize, offered by Mrs. Albert F. Woods, 
was awarded to Ruth Lee Thompson, of Cumberland. 

The Mortar Board Cup, offered to the woman having the 
highest scholastic average, went to Charlotte Mac Stubbs of Mount 
Rainier. 

The American Institute of Chemistry Medal for the highest 
average in chemistry went to Edward Hector Price of Frostburg. 

The Service Award, offered by the Staff of the Office of the 
Dean of Women, went to Mary Virginia Powell of Hagerstown. 

The Honor Key, offered by the Class of 1926 of the School of 
Business Administration of the University of Maryland at Balti- 
more, was awarded to Herbert J. Carry of Washington, D. C. 

Bernard L. Crozier Award, offered by the Man land Associa- 
tion of Engineers, was awarded to Thomas M. Rives, Jr., of Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

The American Society of Civil Engineers Award went to Fred 
Shulman of Washington, D. C. 

Alpha Lambda Delta Sorority Award, for the highest scholastic 
average, was awarded to Charlotte Mae Stubbs of Mount Rainier. 

Sigma Alpha Omicron Award in Bacteriology was awarded to 
Irene E. Kuslovitz, of Baltimore. 

The Hillegeist Memorial Award for Excellence in English, of- 
fered by Mrs. W. M. Hillegeist in memory of her husband, the 
late Wm. M. Hillegeist, '12, former Director of Admissions, was 
awarded to Cecil R. Martin of S'mithsburg. 

The Charles B. Hale Dramatic Award, offered to the member 
of the Senior Class who has done most in the advancement of 
dramatics in the University, was awarded to Walter L. Neal of 
Frostburg. 



AUTHOR — Lewis S. Ashman, '08, is the author of a new 
book dealing with sociological problems. The title of the book is 
Lawyer Escape and Company, and it was published by the Trustee 
Press of Baltimore. It has received very favorable comment from 
leaders in the field of sociology. 



SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 
FOR 1942 

Left to Right: 

Gerald Prentice President 

Jay Emrey Treasurer 

Ruth Lee Thompson Secretary 
James Dunn Vice-President 



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With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



IN BALTIMORE— Howard O. Robinson, '35, a graduate of 

the College of Engineering, is now living in Baltimore .it -40 1 1 1 

Bellevue Avenue. 



AT SCOTT FIFTH — Alex Robins, '39, is ;i communications 
cadet in the Army Air Corp and is located it Scott Field, Texas. 

ooo 

IN BERMUDA— Charles K. Rittenhouse, '35, a membei o( 
Phi Delta I'heta. is now located in Bermuda with the Coast 
Artillery. Charley says he will be might] glad to heai from any 

Alumni. 



AIR SQUADRON— Robert E. Ashman. '41, a graduate ol 

the College of Arts and Sciences, is now a sergeant in the 332nd 
Air Squadron and is located at Luke Field, Arizona. lie is the 
son of Lewis S. Ashman. '08, University of Maryland Law 

School. 

ooo 

IN WASHINGTON— Munro Leaf. '2 _ , of Ferdinand the Bull 
fame, is now located in Washington with the War Department 
in public relations work. 



IN NEW JERSEY— Dr. Michael J. Pelczar. '36, instructor in 
the Department of Bacteriology at the University of Maryland, is 
located at Fort Monmouth, New Jersey, as a lieutenant in the 
base hospital of the Sanitary Corps. 

ooo 

SUPERINTENDENT— Alvin B. Goldberg, '39, is living at 
110 Chase Street, Fall River, Mass., where he is working as a 
superintendent in a rayon establishment. 

ooo 

MARRIED — Lieut. James Michael Lanigan, Jr., '41, was mar- 
ried this past winter to Miss Margaret Leola Jonscher of Wash 
ington and Richmond. Lieutenant Lanigan, who was a member of 
Sigma Nu Fraternity, Scabbard and Blade and Pershing Rifles, is 
stationed at Fort Knox, Kentucky. 

ooo 

JOINS UP— Dr. William C. Supplee, '26, formerly of the State 
Inspection Laboratory, College Park, has been commissioned a 
Captain in the United States Sanitary Corps and is located at 
W-'alter Reed Hospital in Washington, where he is receiving ad- 
vanced training. 



NEW ARRIVAL— Mr. and Mrs. George L. Kalec of Hyatts- 
ville announce the birth of a daughter, Nancy, last March. Mrs. 
Kalec was Gertrude Chesnut, '27, and a member of the staff of 
the University for a number of years following graduation. 
OOO 

EPPLEY PROMOTED— Geary F. Eppley, '18. former Dean 
of Men at the University of Maryland, was recently promoted 
from Major to Lieutenant-Colonel, and is stationed at the Army 
War College in Washington. 



CHEMIST — Roscoe D. Dwiggins, '40, is employed as a chem- 
ist with the United States Bureau of Mines, at College Park. He 
was married on April 18 to Lucile Crumm of Mount Rainier, Md. 



SI \l I Ml \im RS -Serving with Majoi I I 

a former membei <it the unlit ir. .t.itl it ( .11. 
ant Clifton Bud. '36. 



I \( i I I i Ml MBER— Mrs. Currj Not 
now a membei ol the Eacultj ol th< I tj ol Maryland and 

is serving as instructor in Homo Management in the ( "I! 
Home Economics. Currj received ha Mastei of Vrts degree from 
Columbia Universitj in l'Hl. 



\l MEADE — Lieut. Earl G Widmyer, '35, md his bridi 

now stationed at Camp Meade. According to lab I the) 

are living m Laurel temporarily. 

• • • 

DEAR FRIENDS: 

(Continued from page 2) 
must be fit. tough, and alert to meet the sort of competition that 
this crazy era of war and destruction has in store for them It 
further involves the task of inculcating within the minds and 
hearts of our boys and girls the spirit to achieve in the face of 
this competition. 'The job that they do will spell success or doom 
for our democratic way of life. 

You ask the question, "What can I do?" The answer is a 
simple one. Keep your boy and girl in school, help others to 
come to Maryland, and give generously when you aie called upon. 

We are going to have an important organization meeting of 
the Alumni Directors and Officers m a very few days to shape 
the policy of our Association. President Byrd has promised to meet 
with us and acquaint us with some of the things we should do. 

By the way, between now and next month, let's have the items 
that you consder "newsy" and of the sort that will help make a 
bigger and better Alumni News. That's all for now. 

Sincerely, 

R. M. "Bunt" Watkins, '23, 

President. 



ALUMNI DAY PROVES ENJOYABLE 
AFFAIR 

(Continued from page 3) 

Chairman T. B. Symons, '01, of the Nominating Committee, 
presented the following members for the election of new officers: 
Robert M. Watkins of College Park, for President; Austin C. 
Diggs of Baltimore, for First Vice-President, and Talbot T. 
Specr of Baltimore, for Second Vice-President. All were elected 
and Miss Lucile Laws. '37, of Silver Spring, was named temporary 
Secretary. 

At the close of the meeting Dr. Byrd announced that he was 
calling a meeting of officers and other Alumni to discuss plans 
for the future development of the Alumni Association. 

Following the meeting the group attended graduation exercises 
in Ritchie Coliseum and in the afternoon a football game was 
staged between four picked squads to demonstrate Mr. Shaugh- 
nessy's new "T" formation for the benefit of the Alumni. A de- 
tailed description of the game is given by Bill Hottel in the sports 
section of the Alumni News. 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



By W. H. ("Bill") HOTTEL: 



Burlin Gets Top Prize As 66 Athletes Are Honored; 
Many Stars Lost And Others Will Go In February 



Sixh -six Old Line athletes in lacrosse, 
baseball, track, tennis and rifle shooting 
were awarded letters and prizes at an as- 
sembly on the campus on May 29. There 
were some outstanding men in the array 
who will not compete again as collegians. 

Ralph M. Burlin of Port Deposit. Md.. 
received the highest award an Old Liner 
can gain when he won the Sylvester Watch, 
annually bestowed on the man typifying 
the best in college athletics. In addition to 
distinguishing himself in the sports arena, 
Burlin also was an outstanding student in 
the College of Engineering. 

DuVall And Wharton Honored 
Mearle DuVall and Pop Wharton, the 
only three-letter men graduating, were 
honored with the Linhardt Ring and Bozie 
Berger Trophy, respectively. DuVall was 
recognized as the outstanding athlete from 
within the State, while Wharton was con- 
sidered to have contributed the most to 
baseball. Bill McGregor got the Powell 
award for the player who did the most 
for lacrosse during the year. 

Burlin, a plugger and natural athlete, 
was one of the bulwarks in the Maryland 
line the last three seasons and also a crack- 
erjack defense man in lacrosse. His selec- 
tion as the outstanding man on the sports 
scene was highly popular with fellow stu- 
dents. 

It was a notable group that received 
awards from Clark Shaughnessy, who told 
his listeners they would have great respon- 
sibility in the years immediately ahead, as 
athletes always have been recognized as 
leaders. Of the group more than 50 were 
from within the State. 

Two Graduations Hurt 

Not so many of these athletes were in 
the graduating class but many will go next 
February in view of the extra semester that 
lias been added to start June 22. 

Hill, McGregor, Burlin, Thumm and 



List Of Letter-Winners 

Lacrosse — Barnett Broughton. *Ralph 
Burlin, John Dittmar, Robert Fetters, 
James Forbes, Ramon Grelecki, 'Landis 
Hill. John Hoyert. Howard Keller, *Wil- 
liam McGregor, Carroll Rowny, Robert 
Stockbridge. William Tarbert. William 
Taylor. *Ashton Thumm, Bernie Ulman, 
Milton VandenBerg, *Morris Todd, man- 
ager. 

Baseball — Daniel Boothe, Richard 
Cleveland, Hartley Crist, 'Mearle Du- 
Vall. William Ellett, Harold Evans, Clark 
Hudak, *Max Hunt. Henry Sunier, Louis 
Tierney. *Robert Smith, *James Whar- 
ton. *Roscoe Whipp, 'Albert Vogel, man- 
ager; 'Howard Schwarz, freshman man- 
ager. 

Track — J. F. Adams, 'Randall Cronin, 
'Robert Condon, Charles Englar, How- 
ard Gugel, Heckert Horn, Robert James. 
Stirling Kehoe, Stanley Kihn. Richard 
O'Brien, 'William Dorn, manager; 
'William Maslin, freshman manager. 

Tennis — 'Griff Baugher, Slater Clarke. 
Eli Gottlieb, 'Doyle Royal, Leon Strauss, 
'Bernard Klawans, manager; Jerome Go- 
lomb, freshman manager. 

Rifle — Robert Benson. Barnett Brough- 
ton. Clifton Currin. Joseph Decker, Bruce 
Douglas, Ulrich Geller, George Newgar- 
den, Paul Newgarden, Dorsey Owings, 
'Robert Rands, Robert Rivello, 'Vernon 
McKinstry, manager. 

* Seniors who received gold awards. 



Ulman were the only seniors on the lacrosse 
squad but Grelecki, VandenBerg and Fet- 
ters, three of the team's aces, will go out 
with the February class. 

DuVall, Wharton, Smith, Tierney and 
Hunt were the only seniors in baseball but 
some others doubtless will go in February. 

Track lost only Cronin, Condon and 
Kihn and will not be hit by the February 
graduation. 

Tennis lost its top players, Baugher and 
Royal, and may be further hurt by Feb- 
ruary losses. 

Maryland's rifle team, that won the na- 
tional R. O. T. C. crown and had Ulrich 
Geller on the all-America ten, also lost 
men in May and likely will be hit in 
February. 

• 

GRIDDER LEADS R. O. T. C. 

Luther (Boots) Conrad, all-State foot- 
ball end and shot-putter and discus thrower, 
has been named colonel of the R. O. T. C. 

regiment for the next two semesters. 



Spring Athletic Teams 
Have Rough Season 

Man land Spring sports teams in la- 
crosse, baseball, track and tennis, col- 
lectively had their worst record in many 
years, winning only 1" contests, losing 22 
and tying two. 

Lacrosse set the pace with seven wins in 
ten games, the tennis team took four 
matches, lost two and deadlocked one, the 
baseball nine was able to grab only five 
victories in 18 tilts, and the tracksters cap- 
tured a lone meet, losing four and tying 
another. 

All the freshman teams, except the rack- 
eters, did well enough, with the nine being 
the only combination at College Park to 
have a clean slate for the year. It won all 
its four games in a schedule curtailed by 
rain and cancellations. 

The young Old Liners annexed four of 
five lacrosse games, broke even in four 
track meets but the netmen were drubbed 
in all five matches. 

The frosh figured in a total of 18 con- 
tests, winning 10 against 8 defeats, the 
record of the young netmen being a heavy 
blow to the average. 
• 

TRACKMEN ARE GRIDMEN 

Four of Maryland's football end candi- 
dates are hurdlers or high jumpers or both 
on the track team. They are Bob James, 
Tom Brandt, Tom Hagerman and Jack 
Gilmore. James runs the hurdles only, Gil- 
more sticks to high jumping, but Brandt 
and Hagerman are oncoming sophs who 
do both. 

• 

STICKMEN SET RECORD 

Maryland's lacrosse team, missing the 
national collegiate title or runner-up spot 
for the first time in years, set a season's 
scoring record of 108 goals. On the other 
hand, the defense was not up to par as 44 
markers were vielded. 



Shaughnessy Impresses; 
Grid Uplift Expected 

Chirk Shaughnessy, former Stanford 
mentor and modernizer of the "1", is 
expected to bring about a considerable up 

lift in the grid game al College l';irk next 
call, but those in the know are expecting 
no such "miracles" as he performed with 
the Indians. 

Shaughnessy has not let out as much 
as a whimper about his material but ever) 
one knows it is far from being ot Stanford 
caliber. In fact, lie's enthusiastic over the 
wav the boys responded in the Spnng dulls. 

Shaughnessy has made it verj evident to 
all those who have watched him in his 
work, that he not only is a topnotch coach 
but is an organizer and leader who will 
get 100 percent from his men. Of course, 
he's not up against anything like as tough 
a schedule as he faced on the Pacific Coast 
and it appears a cinch that he will win a 
great majority of his nine college games. 

Insists On Alert Players 

Physical fitness, speed, alertness, and 
quick thinking are Shaughnessy 's by-words, 
on and off the gridiron, and he'll need 
these qualities in his football squad next 
Fall as the Old Liners will be none too 
strong on poundage. Out of the 2" men 
who'll have to earn- the big burden, he has 
just 10 who scale over 190, but there does 
appear to be better than average speed in 
the array. 

Shaughnessy had the squad on the field 
just 23 days in Spring practice but coaches 
who saw them in the latter stages of the 
workouts, including Frank Leahy of Notre 
Dame, who is adopting the " T," marveled 
at the progress the Old Liners had made in 
that short time. 

Impress In Double Header 

For the benefit of the Alumni and others 
who were on hand for Commencement on 
May 30, Shaughnessy staged an intrasquad 
double-header to wind up the Spring ses- 
sion. Seven teams played, the 4-4 leading 
players divided, opposed in one game, and 
the others, labeled Commandos by Shaugh- 
nessy, took part in another battle. Play in 
both tilts was impressive, despite an ex- 
ceptionally hot day. What impressed more 
than anything else was the spirit and cn- 




Cl.ARK SH.U'OI/M SS\ 



thusiasm displayed by every player on the 

field. They must keep stepping to stay in 
Shaughnessy's good graces, lie's no coach 
for sluggards. 

Maryland's dependables next Fall will 
be made up of a mixture of what usually 
is to a coach's liking, including seven sen 
iors, eleven juniors, and nine sophs. This 
melds experience, fire and ambition that 
normally brings success. Paul Flick, a 203 
pound, 6-foot 3-inch center, is the only 
soph who has been running on the tenta- 
tive first eleven, all the others being letter 
men. There arc 14 letter winners in all 
among the 27, with half of the reserve 
group of 16 being rookies. 

Will Have Sizable Squad 

There will be just about twice 27 on 
the varsity squad next Fall, though, as 
Shaughnessy touched off a new spark in 
football at College Park. Doubtless some 
helping talent will come out of this en- 
thusiastic array not only for next season 
but for 1943. Ever) man who reports next 
Fall will be carried on some team. 

Shaughnessy has much more to think 
about at Maryland than football. A di 
rector of physical education, he is respon- 
sible for an encompassing fitness program 
and he also is athletic director. 



REVISED GRID CARD 

September 26 — Connecticut. 

October 3 — Hampden-Sydney. 

I »e i ber 10 — Rutgers at Baltimore Stadium 

October 17 — V. M. I. at Lexington. 

October 24 — Western Maryland at Balti- 
more Stadium. 

October 31— Florida at Griffith Stadium in 
Washington. 

November 7 — Duke at Durham. 

November 14 — Virginia at Charlottesville. 

November 21 — Service game to be listed. 

November 28 — Washington and Lee i Home- 
coming) . 

Duke, V, \1. I., and Florida are the big- 
gest hurdles. Virginia's fine 1941 team has 
been wrecked by losses, Rutgers his Ins! 
about all its coaching staff, and the other 
four games will find the Old Liners heavy 
choices. 



ROBERTS COMING HURLER 

Soph Lloyd Roberts of Catonsville, Md.. 

may prove the big gun of Maryland's pitch 
ing staff next year. Not impressive at the 

start of the season, the huskv nght bander 
lias developed a knuckle ball with vvluJi 
he shone .is a relief hurler. 

• 

FOUR ON ALL-STAR TEN 
Bob Fetters, close defense; Hill M< 
Gregor, midfielder, and Milton V.mdcn 
Berg and Raj Grelecki, close attack, played 
for the South m the lacrosse mine agunst 
the North the night of \l.n 2" at 1 Ionic 
wood Field in Baltimore. North won. 6 5. 



RITA HAYWORTH 

Columbia Pictures Star 

with her own Chesterfield 

vanity-cigarette case 




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smokers . . . for a Milder and decidedly Better-Tasting 
cigarette, one that's Cooler-Smoking, you just naturally 
pick Chesterfield. 

And of course the big thing in Chesterfield that 
is giving everybody so much more smoking pleasure 
is its Right Combination of the world's best cigarette 
tobaccos . . . for regardless of price there is no better 
cigarette made today. 

MAKE YOUR NEXT PACK CHESTERFIELDS.. . Olid enjoy 'em /rt&f b&USjFjlS 



Copyright 1942, LlGGm \ MiiuTouixoCo. 



AJarto 



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JULY, \<T42 






ALUMNI 
NEWS 




Volume XIV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, JULY, 1942 



Number 2 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 19-12 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Diggs, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Lucile Laws, '37, Temporary Secretary Silver Spring, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28. Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park, Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 
ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel. '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40, 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06, President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd, '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32, 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. : J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons, '29, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hon. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury, Md. 

"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 



..President 



James W. Stevens, '19 

Myron B. Stevens, '27 Vice-President 



Dr. Ernest N. Cory, '09 Secretary-Treasurer 

Edwin E. Powell, '33 historian 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



W. M. Kishpaugh, *17 Football 

Eddie Semler, '23 .Baseball 

Tii.giiman B. Marden, '25 .Lacrosse 

il. It. Shipley, '14 Basket Ball 

ioi.r W. Ruff, '17 Track 

Egbert T i n gley , '27 _ _ Tcnn is 

Talbot T. Speer, '17 Cross Country 



Frank Hawkins, '34 Boxing 

Dr. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S., '21 ] 

James M. Swartz, '19 

Jerk H. Sullivan, '21 V At Large 

Dr. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04 
Lee Pennington, '15 I 



COVER PICTURE 

For beauty of composition and all 'round 
good photography we think the cover pic- 
ture used on this issue of the News is 
about tops. YVe regret that cost prevents 
us from showing it to you in its original 
Kodachrome colors. The picture was taken 
by David Johnson, '41, who was editor of 
the All- American Terrapin of that vear. 
Dave is now serving in Uncle Sam's Navy. 

The picture shows the beautiful West 
front of the new Administration Building 
which houses publication, financial and 
administrative offices of the University. 
The new University Armory is being erect- 
ed at the present time directly back of the 
Administration Building. 



DUES HONOR ROLL 

A pat on the back now and then never 
hurt anyone and we are going to say 
"thanks" to those Alumni who sent their 
dues in during June by publishing their 
names in this issue of the News. Let's 
make the list in the August issue three 
times as long. 

Dues during the last thirty days were 
received from: 

L. P. Baird, '28, Leon Broch, '04, W. 
W. Cobey, '30, Edward P. Coblentz, '26, 
George D. Darcy, '24, Joseph H. Deckman, 
'31, S. C. Dennis, '12, H. R. Devilbiss, 
11, E. Calvin Donaldson, '21, C. G. Don- 
ovan, '17, Simon Duckman, '31, William 
G. Esmond, '40, John E. Faber, '26, Har- 
old W. Finch, '27, William D. Groff, '39, 
Lieut. Harry B. Hambleton, Jr., '40, Lin- 
wood O. Jarrell, '09, James E. John, 
William W. Kirby, '22, T. S. Klein, '26, 
F. A. Korff, '17, G. D. Radebaugh, Jr., '36, 
J. Homer Remsberg, '18, Mrs. G. I. Rupert 
Lore, '31, Ira M. Ritter, '41, William C. 
Rolph, '04, A. Lee Schrader, '25, Edwin 
Semler, '22, Mrs. Polly Snouffer, '27, E. 
N. Snouffer, '27, L. J. Stabler, '22, Milton 
R. Todd, '42, Fletcher P. Veitch, '31, J. 
Douglas Wallop, Jr., '19, E. P. Walls, 
'03, William P. Walker, '21, R. M. Wat- 
kins, '23, C. A. Warthen, '08, and E. F. 
Zalesak, '25. 



Alu+tuia 5beAcsUu&L ^boHXf&ioul and Qiociti+Uf, 
^llip, friam £a&t /Ifftica 



ELIZABETH E. HAVILAND, '36, TELLS OF 
JOURNEY BACK TO THE UNITED STATES 



Herewith we publish an article by Elizabeth K. Haviland, '36, 
who is now located at Wilmington College, Wilmington, Ohio, 
where she is a member of the biology department. Prior to joining 
tlic faculty of Wilmington College in 1941, Miss llavil.ni. I had 
been principal of the Girls' School. Friends African Mission, 
Kisiimn-Kcnva Colony, East Africa. Her experiences in making 
the return trip from Easl Africa were so interesting that w< 
asked her to prepare this article for the readers of the News. 



After four and one-half years' sojourn in foreign lands 1 turned 
my steps homeward in 1941. I did so with some misgivings be- 
cause arrangements to travel by boat could not be made by mail 
and \vc had to go four hundred miles to make them and wait for 
the boat. 

The overland trip by British compartment railroad tram was 
interesting. At that time soldiers were busy in Kenya Colony. 
East Africa, preparing for the attack on Ethiopia. Soldiers and all 
their equipment clogged the capital. From the compartment win 
dow mountains, steep wooded valleys, and wide grassy plains passed 
in rapid succession. 

Many Wild Animals 

Sometimes dozens of ostrich, zebra, wildebeest, Thompson's 
gazelle and other kinds of deer could be seen from the window 
and twice several giraffe were seen fairly near the train. None of 
these animals were much disturbed by the train. A few would 
start to run, but many never lifted their heads. Once two ani- 
mals were seen fighting, but the noisy train caused no pause in 
their quarrel. 

At Mombasa, the port for Kenya Colony, we finally got booking 
on a Dutch East Indian boat which was to sail "early in January." 
It gives one an uncertain feeling to have paid your money but 
not know the name of the boat or exact date of sailing. As in- 
structed, every second day we asked at the booking office if they 
knew yet. After almost three weeks of this, we were told the boat 
was in and we were to board her before noon the next day. 
Much Red Tape 

After more than the usual amount of red tape we got aboard. 
There we sat until 5 o'clock slowly melting in the heat. \Yc 
understood that the boat was sailing straight for Singapore but 
again the expediency of war made her go a night's journey south 
and stay there a day before starting east. 

The trip was nerve wearing because of rumors and no facts. 
We could not find out the boat's speed nor when we would land 
and the heat and blackout added to our discomfort. It was, indeed, 
with a sigh of relief that we reached Singapore. 

However, more red tape followed here and the only saving thing 
was the courtesy of the officials. We spent most of two days going 
from one office to another, waiting for this signature or that 
paper. Finally we got our money, which had been confiscated, and 
had it changed into local currency. We could not get "gold dol- 
lars" (U. S. money) for it was too valuable. 

Singapore is a tropical port, hot and humid. For this reason, 
and others, we did not regret that our stay was short. The harbor 
was fortified, mined, camouflaged, and partly closed by great chains 
which left only enough room for one boat to pass at a time. 



I In next boat, anothei I )nt< li I is) Indies :, was mu I 

.mil bettei ilr in the lust It wa . good thin i th< ( bin 
lived up to its had reputation and even Jad to 

sit aboul quietly. It took five days to K rid the 

change in climate w is veiv noti illj as il rained 

of the four d.i\s we win tin re 

Arrive Ar Hong Kong 

Hong Kong is called a free porl and while there was not so 
muth red tape, still we spent hours waiting foi thi 
enters to decide whethei we could s.nl in foui days oi nol \Mu 
tins decision was made we had more waiting — hours oi it — to 

get our tickets filled out. 

In between this business and the rains we walked aboul 
sheets, looking at the dress woik and wares ol tin peoplt It was 
fascinating to sec the mixture of old and new. women mending 
silk hose with all the tare Chinese people use m making million! 
erv. men making sandals of old automobile tucs. and (.living 

and enlaying ash trays in ancient patterns, and the traditional 
Chinese dress worn with Western shoes 

On a raw. rainy morning we went on the big Japanese steamer 
that was to carry us to our own United States. The w.itci was .i 
hit rough in the harbor and we held our breath as hcavv baggage 
was balanced precariously on a man's back while he transferred 
it from lighter to ship. I saw no mishap, but there were plenty 
of tales of salt water baths given luggage at various times. 

At List we were on a boat th.it posted its daily progress and said 
when it was going to get to a place. Our first stop was Shanghai, 
but we were not very eager to go ashore. The conflict there made 
moving about rather dangerous and it was cloudy and cold. The 
icicles were the first I had seen in three \c.irs. We were sure the 
thermometer, which registered just below freezing, was wrong 
as it felt to us that below zero would be nearer right. Because of 
the time of year the temperature changes were much more no- 
ticeable than they would have been in June. The seas were pretty 
stormy, too. However, our boat was a large one and we were com- 
paratively comfortable. We felt the coolness of the Japanese 
officers and stewards but there was no lack of service. 
Japan Disappoints 

From Shanghai we traveled eastvvardly and the weather mod- 
erated. Reason told us that the stories of beautiful Japan could 
not all be true in winter but it was disappointing to sec the gray 
skies, dull fields and dripping houses. The rain was almost con- 
tinuous while we were in ports of Japan. We never did see Mount 
Fiji. This and the curtness of the landing officials kept us from 
exploring much. The uninviting, shopworn displays in shop win- 
dows, the time we did go for a walk, did not lead us on very far 
and helped us believe the stories of poverty we heard later. Japan 
is using every resource to win licr war with China and be prepared 
for anything else, yet she wants to appear at ease economically. 

From Japan we sailed for Honolulu. For a week we saw no land 
but our hearts rejoiced because it was warmer, the sun was shining, 
and we were nearing our native land. Customs declaration p.ipcis 
arc long and often hard to fill out, yet thrilling in a way. This tunc 
we filled them out and handed them in before getting to Honolulu. 

The big event of this week was "date day." Every day we trav- 
eled east the clock was set forward thirty minutes. This is done in 
the night and makes breakfast time come more quickly than is 
always desirable. "Date day" for us was February 25. The second 
clay of this date was marked Feb. 25, 1941 I 2nd i on our menus. 
(Continued on page 4 i 



Number of Alumni Located 
At Tropical Fruit Station 

Dr. and Mrs. John M. Bellows, Jr., both 

gradual < of the University, arc now living 

in Or! Florida. Dr. Bellows received 

his b chelor's degree from the University 

of ^ . nont in 1936, and his Master of 

and Ph.D. degrees from the Uni 

of Maryland in 1937 and 1940, re 

ively. 

From October, 1940, until July, 1941, 
Dr. Bellows was employed by the War De- 
partment in charge of camouflage at a new 
fort which was under construction "'some- 
where in New England." Last July he ac- 
cepted the position at the U. S. Depart 
ment of Agriculture Tropical Fruit Field 
Station in Orlando, where he is now lo- 
cated. 

Mrs. Bellows, who received the Doctor 
of Philosophy degree from the University 
in 1941, is now instructor in biology, per- 
sonnel and community hygiene at the new- 
ly organized Orlando Junior College. Be- 
fore her marriage she was Miss Elsie May 
Sockridcr. Her graduate work at the Uni- 
versity was in the field of bacteriology, and 
in 1938 she worked in the Minnesota State 
Health Department on a Rockefeller Foun- 
dation grant. In 1939 she returned to 
Washington to serve as a bacteriologist 
with the National Institute of Health un- 
der the famous Dr. Alice C. Evans. 

Dr. Bellows states that Dr. Frank E. 
Gardner, at one time professor of horticul- 
ture at the University of Maryland, is in 
charge of the fruit production section of 
the Orlando station. 

He points out that a number of other 
Maryland graduates are employed at the 
station. 

One of these graduates is Dr. William 
C. Cooper, '29, who is a physiologist in 
the fruit production section of the station. 
Dr. Cooper is married to Reba Enzor, '31. 
The Coopers now have a daughter, Kath 
enne, one and one-half years old. 

Another Maryland graduate on the staff 
of the Station is Dr. Erston V. Miller, a 
physiologist who received his Ph.D. de- 
gree in 1925. He is working in the storage 
and transportation section of the Station. 
• 

Harold W. Finch, '27, is a mechanical 
engineer and is located with the Puget 
Sound Navy Yard as an associate mechan- 
n al engineer. His address is 1016 Ravenna 
Boulevard. Seattle, Washington. 


Leon Broch, '04, is practicing law in 
Havana, Cuba, according to latest resports. 


George D. Radebaugh, Jr.. '36, is prac- 
ticing dentistry in Dayton. Washington. 



Alumna Has Exciting Trip 

(Continued from page 3) 

This boat did not have any special cere- 
mony as some do. We actually crossed the 
line in the night. 

Honolulu Is Beautiful 

Honolulu is an interesting port with its 
beautiful tropical colors, variety in style 
of buildings, wide range of goods in the 
shops and types of people. The freedom 
to do as we wished and the hospitality of 
the people filled our hearts with joy. We 
were in our own land and although we 
had several days of travel to reach "The 
Coast'' ( West Coast of U. S. A. to Hawaii- 
ans) we basked in the first complete free- 
dom of many weeks. At the end of the day 
we went back to our ship, tired in body but 
refreshed in spirit. We watched people 
throw their wreaths in the water, hoping 
they would float back to the island and thus 
show that the thrower would return. We 
echoed the wish to return to this sunny 
land. 

Everyone was packing the next day as we 
were promised a very bad storm before 
reaching San Francisco. We had visions 
of holding to our bed-rails. However, the 
storm passed before us and we did not 
even have a rough sea. It was hard to real- 
ize we were really very far from land. Early 
one foggy morning we got up to see our 
ship sliding slowly under the Golden Gate 
Bridge. Landing was yet before us but we 
were in native waters and only those who 
have been in foreign lands in troubled 
times can fully realize our relief and joy. 



William P. Cole, 3rd, '40, is now a sec- 
ond lieutenant and has been stationed at 
Camp Polk, La. He is following in his 
father's footsteps, Congressman William 
P. Cole, who served as a captain in the 
first world war. 

o 

J. Homer Rcmsberg, '18, is a dairy farmer 
and his post office address is Middletown, 
Maryland. 

O 

John S. Hebb, 3rd, '35, is now practicing 
law in Baltimore. His office is located at 
1219 Fidelity Building. 


Simon Duckman, '31, is practicing med- 
icine at 904 Bush wick Avenue, Brooklyn, 

New York. 

O 

Harry B. Hambleton, '40. is now a lieu- 
tenant in the Army and is located at Fort 
Jay, New York. 

O 

E, Cabin Donaldson, '21, is living at 
409 Montgomery Avenue, Laurel, Md. 



Bill Press, "28, Leaves D. C. 
Board of Trade for Army 

William H. Press, '28, recently resigned 
his position as executive secretary of the 
Washington Board of Trade to report for 
active duty as a Captain in the Corps of 
Engineers, United States Army. Bill, it will 
be remembered by his classmates, was the 
able treasurer of his class for two years, and 
has made an enviable reputation in his po- 
sition with the Board of Trade. 

L. P. McLachlen, President of the Board, 
declared that Press' resignation was a 
major loss to the organization. In accepting 
the resignation he stated: "Your services 
and contributions to the Board of Trade 
and your able leadership and direction of 
its activities, have been of permanent 
value, not only to the organization but to 
the entire community. I speak the senti- 
ment of our officers, our directors and our 
entire membership in stressing the deep 
and sincere regret with which we accept 
your resignation." 



Board of Regents Member 
Heads Farmers Council 

P. C. Turner, a member of the Board 
of Regents of the University and vice- 
president of the Maryland Farm Bureau, 
has been named president of the recently 
formed Interstate Farmers Council, repre- 
senting farmers in Maryland, Virginia, 
West Virginia, Delaware, and Pennsyl- 
vania. Mr. Turner lives at Parkton, where 
he operates a 300-acre dairy farm. In ad- 
dition he is chairman of the State Fair 
Board, a member of the executive commit- 
tee of the Northeastern Dairy Council, 
and a director of the Southern States Co- 
operative. 

The purpose of the Interstate Farmers 
Council is the protection of "The individ- 
ual rights of farmers to prosecute their 
business in their own way." In Mr. Turn- 
er's own words, "This purpose is being di- 
rected at the present moment at John L. 
Lewis or anyone else who may attempt 
through intimidation, fear, or dictation, to 
take away from farmers their rights." 
• 

Mr. and Mrs. Eben C. Jenkins an- 
nounced the birth of another daughter, 
Susan, on March 31. Mrs. Jenkins was 
Mary M. Ingersoll, '32. Susan's grand- 
father is E. G. Jenkins, better known as 
"Daddy Jenks" to thousands of 4-H Club 
members throughout Mankind. 
O 

William George Esmond, '40, is a licu- 
tenant in Chemical Warfare. Latest reports 
showed that he was in camp in Virginia. 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



Missouri — Gerald L. Glass, '24, is an Engineer Utility Officer 
in the Veterans' Administration and located at Jefferson Bai 
racks, Mo. 

o o 

Puerto Rico — Benton R. Gatch, '40. an engineer, now is doing 
construction work on Army Base in l'uerto Rico. His address is 
care of U. S. Engineers, San Juan, Puerto Rico. 
OOO 
Naval Aviation — John Vincent Connelly, '38, now is Ensign 
Connelly of the U. S. Naval Aviation Reserves. He is a former 
cross country letter winner and member of the "M" Club. He is 
stationed at Corpus Christi. Texas. 

OOO 
Birth — Mr. and Mrs. Gibbs Myers recently announced the 
arrival of a daughter, Joanne Ellen. Gibbs is a member of the 
Class of '30 and has done graduate work at Yale. Now he is cm- 
ployed in the U. S. Census Bureau in Washington, D. C. 
OOO 
Navy Wings — Ensign Charles Davy, '39, has received his cov- 
eted gold wings of the Navy Hying Corps, following completion 
of the flight training at Miami, Ela. Davy is from Washington, 
D. C. 

OOO 
Auto Insurance — Loring Gingell, '33, now is the metropolitan 
representative for the State Farm Insurance Company. Loring 
married Betty Ehle, '34, and they are residing in Silver Spring, 
Maryland. 

ooo 

Washington — Miss Kathleen Shanahan, '41, now is employed 
in the girls' and infant's department at Julius Garfinkle in Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

OOO 

Florida — Newton Cox, '40, former boxing and baseball lumi- 
nary, took a Florida vacation last fall. "Newt" is with the Penn- 
sylvania Railroad with headquarters in Williamsport, Pa. 
OOO 
Aviation — Leon Vannais, '43, former basket ball and baseball 
star, now is in the U. S. Naval Aviation Training Corps at Flovd 
Bennett Field, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

OOO 
Army — Arthur P. Gambrill. '34, Delta Sigma Phi, has re- 
turned to the Army and is stationed at Camp Lee, Va. He had 
previously served in the Army during the maneuvers and was re- 
leased, having attained the age of 28. 

OOO 
Hawaii — Miss Mary Douglas Leard, '39, H.E., now is at Hick- 
am Field, Hawaii, doing secretarial work in the Office of the Quar- 
termaster. Mrs. Robert Heilig, nee Miss Margaret Weimer, '28, 
is reported to be in Hawaii. 

OOO 

Army — Former Major Charles H. Jones of the R. O. T. C. 
military staff, now is Lieut. -Col. Jones, and stationed in Hawaii. 
His son, Lieut. Lewis Jones, '39, U. S. Marine Corps, is under- 
stood to be on duty at Midway Island. Another Jones, Lieut. 
Robert Jones, '39, now is on the military staff at the University. 
OOO 

Accountant — Peter Smyrnes, '35, now is an accountant and 
associated with the Lend-Lease Finance Division of the Treasury 
Procurement Division in Washington, D. C. 



Rubber — Joseph E. Joins. '07, now dI Pa 
,i special sales representativi foi the Whiteh< id Bros Rul 

of Trenton, V J lie is also vice-p 
Co. of California, with which th< \\ 
affiliate. 

OOO 

Births— Dr. and Mis. Dayton O. Watkins of II attsville ' 
announce the arrival of ■> seven pound gul named 
Mrs. Watkins was formerly Miss Grace Oldenbi Di Wil 

kins, now doing intern woik .it Gallinger Hospital in Wa lung 
ton, is a member of the Class of '41, M School 

College Park. 

OOO 

Engineering — Edwin M. Clue. '31, electrical engineer, ii 

with the Duquesne Light Co. of Pittsburgh. He in. inn- 
Ruth Burslem, '35, and they are residing at 22 Zama Drue. Ml 
Lebanon, Pennsylvania. 

OOO 

Engineer — Henry W. Janes, '39, civil engineer of Oxon Hill, 
now is in the Civilian Corps of Army Engineers doing work on 
the Air Base in Bermuda. While on a short furlough he visited 
the campus this winter. 

OOO 

Air Corps — Elton F. Young, Jr., '40, of Washington, has grad- 
uated from Kelly Field, Texas, and is commissioned a Second Lieu- 
tenant in the Army Air Corps. His assignment is unknown. 
OOO 

Dairymen — The Eastern Shore Dairy Farms, Inc., have elected 
Dr. Frank B. Hines, '00, as their president. The organization is 
composed of dairymen who ship milk to Baltimore. Dr. Hines 
not only .is a doctor of note on the Eastern Shore, but now he 
is a leader in a farming industry. 

OO 

Hospital — Miss Bettie Porter, '41, now is with the York Hos 
pital in York, Pennsylvania. 

OOO 

Chemist — Howard Fawcett, '40, now is with the U. S. Army- 
Kankakee Ordnance Works as Analytical Technician. He is lo- 
cated in Joliet, Illinois. 

OOO 

Married — Miss Hazel E. Magncss of Baltimore and Mr. John 
Silkman, '35, were married last Fall. The newlyweds are now re- 
siding at 1314 Belvedere Avenue, Baltimore. John is a former 
member of the Alumni Board and has always taken an active part 
in Alumni affairs. 

OOO 

U. S. D. A. — Mr. and Mrs. Bob Graves are now residing in 
Philadelphia where Bob is doing specialist work for the U. S. De- 
partment of Agriculture. Mrs. Graves was formerly Miss Carole 
Hutchinson. Classes: Bob, '35; Carole, '37. 
OOO 

Philadelphia — Frank Dwycr, '41, now resides in Philadelphia 
at 123 South 39th Street. 

OOO 

O. P. M. — George L. Hockensmith, '33, now is with the Office 
of Production Management and located in Washington, D. C. 
as technical advisor in engineering. "Hock" married Miss Evelyn 
Bruckner, '34, of College Park. 

(Continued on page 7) 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



By W. H.("Bill") HOTTEL: 



s 



Ten Is Sti 



umr :r I en is otrong; 
Nin Should Be Fair 

N iryland's lacrosse squad is exception- 
al) > well set and the Old Line nine is fairly 
well fixed for the games they will play as 
headlincrs of the Summer program of 
physical fitness at College Park. 

In fact, the stickmen. who will play four 
games, appear somewhat better off than 
for the regular 1942 campaign, while the 
diamonders, who have eight tilts listed, will 
lack much of their Spring strength. 

Only Bill McGregor, Bob Stockbridge, 
Landis Hill and Ashton Thumm of the 
Spring lacrosse squad will be missing and 
only the first two named were regulars. 
McGregor was graduated and Stockbridge 
will not return until Fall. 

13 Lettermen Are Left 
This leaves 13 lettermen who will be 
aided greatly by some capable talent from 
the frosh squad. "M" men on hand are 
Jim Forbes and Barnet Broughton, goalies; 
Ralph Burlin, Jack Dittmar, Bob Fetters 
and Howard Keller, defense players; Bill 
Tarbert, John Hoyert, Bill Taylor and 
Bernie Ulman, midfielders, and Ray Gre- 
lecki, Milt VandenBerg and Carroll Rowny, 
close attack. Howard Smedley, John Rup- 
persberger and Lloyd Mallonee, defense; 
Otts Lundvall, midfielder, and Bob Smith, 
close attack, are impressive recruits. 

However, the sad part of the situation is 
that Forbes, Burlin, Fetters, Keller, Gre- 
lecki and VandenBerg, who ordinarily 
would be on hand for the 1943 season, are 
slated to go out with the advanced gradu- 
ation class next February. 

Baseball Losses Heavy 

Baseball lost Bob Smith, pitcher; Louis 
Tierney, catcher; Mearle DuVall, first base; 
Jim Wharton, second, and Roscoe Whipp, 
third, and Ernie Travis, outfielder, is not 
in school this semester. 

Lefty Crist, Floyd Roberts and Max 
Hunt, pitchers; Kenny Bransdorf, catcher; 
Clark Hudak, Bill Ellett and Henry Sunier, 
infielders, and Danny Boothe and Hal 
Evans, outfielders, are the lettermen left- 
overs. Also on hand as leading perform- 
ers are Jack Brenner, catcher, and Jack 
Wright, pitcher, who were kept out of 
baseball by Spring grid drills; Jim Kinsman, 
inficlder, and Sam Burch, catcher, 1942 re- 
serves, and some promising rookies are 
Charley Cawunder, first base; Bill Slater, 



SUMMER SCHEDULES 

LACROSSE 

July 18 — Perm State at College Park, 2:30. 

July 24 — Hopkins at Baltimore, 4 P. M. 

August 7 — Hopkins at College Park, 4 P. M. 

August 12 — Navy at Annapolis. 



BASEBALL 

July 22 — George Washington at College Park. 

July 29 — Georgetown at College Park. 
August 1 — Navy at Annapolis. 
August 5 — Catholic TJ. at Washington. 
August 8 — George Washington at Washington. 

August 15 — Georgetown at Washington. 

August 19 — Navy at Annapolis. 

August 22 — Catholic U. at College Park. 



catcher; Tom Smoot and Eddie Rommel, 
infielders, and Bill Adkins, who won all 
three games he hurled for the frosh. 

In all there are more than 45 stickmen 
and about 25 diamonders toiling. 

Burton Shipley and Jack Faber, of 
course, are coaching the baseball and la- 
crosse squads respectively. "Ship" is in his 
20th year at the helm and Jack completed 
his 1 5th season with the stickmen when 
the regular season closed in May. 

Week-day ball games start at 4 P. M. 
and Saturdav contests at 2:30. 



Still Two Spots Open 
On 1942 Grid Card 

Maryland's 1942 football schedule, in 
which several changes have been made, 
principally as to location of games, still is 
not completely settled. 

There now are two dates open, October 
3, cancelled by Hampden-Sydney, and No- 
vember 21, which was made available 
when the Washington and Lee clash was 
shifted from Thanksgiving Day to the 
28th. 

It is certain that October 3 will be 
filled, as there are several applicants for 
the date, but nothing has developed as to 
November 2 1 . 

is the list as it appeared when the 
News went to press: 

—Connecticut at College Park. 

-Rutgers at Baltimore Stadium. 

-V. M. I. at Lexington. 

-Western Maryland at Baltimore Stad. 

-Florida at Griffith Stadium in Wash- 
ington. 

-Duke at Durham. 

-Virginia at Charlottesville. 

-Washington and Lee at College Park 
(Homecoming). 



H 


ere 


Sept. 


26 


Oct. 


10- 


Oct. 


17- 


Oct. 


24- 


Oct. 


31- 


Nov. 


7- 


Nov. 


14- 


Nov. 


28- 



Athletes Are Leaders 
In Military Unit 






Maryland athletes hold the majority of 
the top positions in the R. O. T. C. Unit. 

Boots Conrad, all-State football player 
and track letterman, is the colonel, while 
Ray Grelecki, lacrosse ace; Bernie Ulman, 
football and lacrosse star, and Reggy Vin- 
cent, grid tackle, are lieutenant-colonels. 

Grelecki also is president of the Student 
Government Association. 

A host of other athletes hold the rank 
of captain and lieutenant. 



Old Liners Overlooked 
On Star Stick Team 

For the first time in years Maryland 
didn't place a lacrosse player on the all- 
America team this season. Ray Grelecki, 
attack man, and Bill McGregor, second de- 
fense, were named for the second team and 
Jim Forbes, goalie, was on the third ten. 

It was a surprise and shock to the Old 
Liners that Grelecki was not chosen for the 
first team. He was outstanding all season 
and set a new Maryland scoring record by 
piling up 30 goals. 

This was four above the previous record 
total of 26, made by John Christhilf in 
1936 and tied by Rip Hewitt in 1939. - 

It also was thought that Bob Fetters, 
close defense man, would get some national 
consideration. 

Grelecki, Fetters and Forbes were picked 
for the all-State first ten. 



WARNER GOES TO NAVY 

Glenn Warner, physical education di- 
rector, has resigned to join the Naval Acad- 
emy staff. Besides doing great work in 
intramurals, he put the Old Liners on the 
map with a soccer team that lost only one 
game in two years and was unbeaten last 
season. 

DR. SUPPLEE IN SERVICE 

Dr. Bill Supplee, associate professor in 
chemistry, former Old Line football and 
track star and member of the Athletic 
Board, has become a captain in the Sani- 
tary Corps of the United States Army. 



Birth — Mr. and Mrs. Horace E. Trotli have a baby daughter 
named Mary Alice. Horace is a member of the Class of '34. The 
Troths reside at 14 Farragut Avenue, Kensington, Md. 



Deceased — Fred C. Burton. '32, of Cumberland, died last Fall 

after a short illness. At the time of lus death Fred was a member 
of the Fort High School faculty, where he was well liked and very 
popular. In college lie took an active part in the Electrical En 
ginecring Society, serving as its president in his senioi year. In 
a short time he would have completed his thesis toward i Master's 
Degree in Engineering. 



Birth — Mr. and Mrs, Howard G. Crist, Jr., have a young son 
Darned Curtis Howard. Mr. Crist is a member of the (."lass of '40, 
and resides in Richmond, Virginia. 



Automotive — Richard C. \\ illiams, '14. is manager of the An 
tomotivc Sales for the E. I. duPont de Nemours & Co., with 
offices in Detroit, Mich. 



U. S. D. A. — Kenneth Grace, '16, a former trackstcr of note 
for the Old Liners now is doing investigation work for the U. S. 
Department of Agriculture somewhere in the South. 


Army — Major E. Roane Melton, '25, now is on active duty at 
Fort Sill, Oklahoma, with the Eighth Field Artillery Observation 
Battalion. 

O O 

Hollywood — John E. Emus, '26, is in Hollywood, but not as 
a movie actor, but he might be some time. He was sent there as 
manager of the J. C. Penney Company stores. A welcome he ex- 
tends to all Marylanders who might be passing that way. 


Shipbuilding — John C. Sterling, '16, is superintendent of Ma- 
chine Shop Division of the Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry 

Dock Company. 

o 

Sales — Nathaniel John Wilson, '25, is Sales Engineer for the 
Cherry Burrell Corp. of Baltimore. His address is 234 Carroll 
Parkway, Frederick, Maryland. 



Insurance — Irvin O. Wolfe, '33, has been appointed to the 
Estate Analysis Division of the Connecticut General Life Insurance 
Company (with offices in the Calvert Building, Baltimore. Irvin 
married Miss Myra Ferrier, '32, and they reside in Baltimore. 


Technician — Miss Eugeniee Teresa Gaczysnki, '37, now is 
Disease Hospital at Sleaucus, New- Jersey. 


Baby Boy — William L. Hopkins, '30, is the proud daddy 
of a baby boy born April 26 at Union Memorial Hospital, Bal- 
timore. The new addition has been named John Marks, and it is 
understood that he has already been enrolled in the Class of 
1960. Mr. Hopkins is employed at the Hunter Distilleries, Owings 

Mills, Md. 



Engineers — William II. Lewis, '25, writes that he is located 
in Iron Mountain, Michigan, where he is an engineer with the 
Altec Service Corporation. He says he misses Maryland a great 
deal but enjoys the Western winters and the fishing and game 
hunting. His address is 612 Woodward Avenue. 
o 

At Benning — W. R. Bcal, '36, is now a lieutenant and full- 
fledged paratrooper in the 504th Parachute Infantry, and is sta- 
tioned at Fort Benning, Georgia. He says that "Jarring" Jim 
Meade, '38, one-time football great at Maryland, is also located at 
Fort Benning as a second lieutenant with the paratroopers. 



Birth — Lieut, and Mis Thomas lit" Roonej have a 
daughter, born las) I ill it Benning G Pal imand 

of the Headquarters Companj ol tin s '..is in 

the Class dl '33, and Mis Kuuiuv i. [hi foimci M 

Terry, '35. 

o o o 

Arrives Home — Nova Thompson, 2f ister of I 
Maj Queen at the University, Ruth In rhompson, 
rived in Maryland from Edgewatei Beach, Honolulu i 
wife "i Commandei I \l Mi Isaai . and ha I om< harrowii 
periences in the Pacini u.u zone. Nova has two children, John 
Malcolm, in years of age, and Alvin Thompsc old. 



Selling Insurance — William B. 1'ciiii. '24, ' livi 

4111 Kennedy Street, Hyattsville, Md. He is associated with the 
Acacia Life Insurance Company in Washington and says he will 
be happy to sec anj Maryland Uumni who can find time to drop 
around. 



With Oil Company — M J Murphy, '32, is the Wash 
ington representative for the Snnuchnrn Oil Comp.mv ol Haiti 
more. He is married to Miss Margarite Norris, '34, a membei of 
Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. Mike is a member of Theta Chi. 



With Martin Plant — George Henri Schmidt, '26. writes 
th.it he is an assistant in the Division of Personnel of the Glenn 
L. Martin Company, of Baltimore. He is living at 3012 Evergreen 
Avenue. 

George seems to have continued with his dramatic interests as 
he is now president of the Baltimore Drama Guild and a member 
of the Baltimore Music Club. He is married to Mildred S. Reich 
ard, a graduate of the Class of 1922, of Goucher College. 



Promoted — Promotion of John Bowie, Jr.. '23, to a Lieu- 
tenant in the U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey, was recently an 
nounced by Rear Admiral L. O. Colbert, Director of the Survey. 
At the time of his appointment Lieutenant Bowie was in com- 
mand of the survey ship Cowie on the James River in Virginia. 
Lieutenant Bowie traveled widely while serving with the Geodetic 
Survey and in addition to sea duty on both the Atlantic and Pa- 
cific coasts, served for a time in both Seattle and Alaska. 



Class Of 1890 — We were pleased to be visited the other day 
by Robert G. Wilson of the Class of 1890. He had been away 
from the campus for more than 50 years, and was amazed at the 
great changes that have occurred since he was a student here. Mr. 
Wilson left College Park in December, 1889, and moved to Col- 
orado where he lived for 11 years, hollowing this he moved to the 
Pacific Coast where he was employed by a lumber company for 
more than twenty years. While in California. Mr. Wilson studied 
law and was admitted to the bar in Los Angeles. He can be reached 
this summer at 108 North Bedford Street, Georgetown, Dela 
ware, where he is visiting his sister. 



Alumni Dine — Lieut. Cnio Yalcnti. '41. of the 14th Motor 
Maintenance Company, Fort Benning, Georgia, writes that he is 
far from lonely in the southern camp as there are nine other 
Maryland Alumni stationed there with him. The other Mary 
landers arc Elmer Bright, '41, Logan Schut/. '38, G. Hcil, '40, 
Merle Preble, '40, David Kelly, '41, Cy Race. '40. Mike Pcnnella. 
'41, R. Lee, '40, and Morgan Tenney, '40. Gino s.ivs that the 
Alumni at the camp recently held a get together dinner. 



DEANXE FUREAU, member of the Motor Transport Corps of "The American Women's Voluntary Services," a nalion-uide organization 
doing a grand job on the home front. Patriotic American groups deliver millions of better-tasting Chesterfields to men in the Service. 




In war time, more than ever, a satisfying smoke is a comfort 
and a pleasure. It means a lot to men in the Service and to men and women 
everywhere. Because of its Right Combination of the world's best cigarette 
tobaccos Chesterfield leads all others in giving smokers more pleasure. It is 
definitely Milder, far Cooler -Smoking and lots Better -Tasting. Whatever you 
are doing for Uncle Sam, Chesterfields will help to make your job more 
pleasant. They never fail to SATISFY. 

M Chesterfield 




UGGCTT i M>[Ri IOBACCO ca 



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ALUMNI 
NEWS 



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AUGUST, 1942 








Volume XIV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, AUGUST, 1942 



Number 3 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 19-12 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Diggs, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Lucile Laws, '37, Temporary Secretary Silver Spring, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(No/e — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Blrnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C Loxcridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kai.ec, '26: Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crotiiers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Acnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28. Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park. Md.. as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond 

'.^4, Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore. Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40, 

Secretary, Frederick. Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. 1. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'.12. Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockvillc, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06. President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd. '07. Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32, 

Secretary. Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. : T. Douglas Wallop, '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons, '29, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hoi. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary. Salisbury, Md. 

"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 



James W. Stevens, '19 President 

Myron B. Stevens, '27 Vice-President 



Dr. Ernest N. Cory, '09 Secretary-Treasurer 

Edwin E. Powell, '33 Historian 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 

Football Frank Hawkins, '34 Boxing 

Baseball Dr. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S., '21 ] 

25 Lacrosse James M. Swartz, '19 

Basket Ball Jere H. Sullivan, '21 \ At Large 

.....Track Dr. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04 

Tennis Lee Pennington, '15 J 

Cross Country 



COVER PICTURE 

The picture on the front cover shows 
the new Home Economics Building, which 
is located on the south side of the new 
campus. This is one of the most attractive 
and well-equipped buildings at the Uni- 
versity and houses the departments of 
textiles and clothing, practical art, home 
and institution management, and foods 
and nutrition, under the College of Home 
Economics. Last year nearly 300 girls took 
courses in this College. 



W. M. Kisiipaucii, '17 

Eddie Semler, '23 

TlLGHMAN B. MARDEN, 

II li Shipley, '14 

Seymour W. Ruff, '17 

Egbert Tingley, '27 

Talbot T. Speer, '17 



C. Walter Cole Announces 
Candidacy For U. S. House 

A prominent Maryland alumnus, C. 
Walter Cole, '21, of Towson, has an- 
nounced his candidacy for nomination to 
the U. S. House of Representatives from 
Maryland's Second Congressional District, 
and will run in the Democratic primaries 
next month. 

Representative William P. Cole, '10, 
the present incumbent, and a brother of 
the new Congressional aspirant, has received 
a Federal judgeship appointment and thus 
will not be a candidate for re-election. He 
has represented the Second District con- 
tinuously since 1931, and also served a 
term from 1927 to 1929. 

The new Cole candidate for Congress is 
a native of Baltimore County and has been 
associated with his brother since 192". He 
was graduated from the Harvard Law 
School in 1924 and since then has been 
engaged in the active practice of law. A 
past president of the Baltimore County 
Bar Association, he is also a member of the 
Maryland State and American Bar Asso- 
ciations. 

A past president of the University of 
Maryland Alumni Association, he was ap- 
pointed in 1939 by Governor Herbert R. 
O'Conor as a member of the National Con- 
ference of Commissioners on Uniform 
State Laws, which is a national legisla- 

( Con tin ued on page 3) 



Students Plan 

Alumni Cordially Invited 
To Attend Gala Affair 

Alumni arc cordially invited to attend a 

gala week cud " \utumn Carnival" Sep- 
tember 2 5, 26, and 2", which is being 
planned by undergraduates at the Uni- 
versity as a conclusion to the first summer 
semester program ever held at the Uni- 
\cisity of Maryland. 

\ highlight of the three day celebration 
will be the debut of the first Maryland 
team coached by Clark Shaughnessey. The 
Terps will inaugurate their l l M2 season 
September 26 against the University of 
Connecticut, an outstanding team which 
is making its first appearance on a Uni- 
versity of Maryland pigskin schedule. Pros- 
pects are running high that this engage- 
ment will start the Old Liners off on the 
most successful season in recent years. 
"T" Formation Described 

Students, faculty and alumni will get a 
preliminary demonstration of the famed 
"T" formation on Friday night in Byrd 
Stadium at an exhibition which will be 
described personally by Mr. Shaughnessy. 
The "T" formation demonstration will be 
preceded by a sham battle, staged by mem- 
bers of the ROTC with the aid of a de- 
tachment of soldiers from Fort Meade. 

Before the program in Byrd Stadium gets 
under way, a huge and colorful torch- 
light parade, headed by the University 
band, will be started up College Avenue, 
across the boulevard, and through the 
campus. The procession will halt on the 
knoll in front of the library and a pep 
rally will be led by student cheer leaders, 
with awards being made for the best float 
entries in the parade. Following the foot- 
ball exhibition in the stadium, fraternity 
and sorority houses will join in sponsoring 
a gigantic chain of rotary dances, conclud- 
ing Friday's program. 

Victory Ball 

Saturday night a Harvest Victory Ball 
will be held in the Gym-Armory. The dance 
is to be informal and will carry out the 
spirit of the harvest season. 

Taking cognizance of the importance of 
spiritual morale during war time, Sunday's 
program will be of a more serious nature. 
An outdoor sunrise service has been sched- 
uled for 8 a. m. in Byrd Stadium. The 
Rev. Dr. Peter Marshall, pastor of the New 
York Avenue Presbyterian Church, Wash- 
ington, D. C, who stirred students with an 
outstanding inspirational address on Mary- 



Gal+tival 

25-27 



land Day, his been united to speak, Ten 
tative plans also (.ill foi the appearan 
a well known Washington men's choir, 

Iik omplete plans also in< lude closing the 

weekend's activities with .in OUtdoOl ton 

eel t (iii the quadrangle in fronl ol the new 
Administration Building. President Byrd, 
solidlj behind the program, will aid in 
securing a celebritj to appear. 

Aria G. Guild, of Baltimore, senioi and 
president of Tri-Delt sorority, is chaii 
man of the Autumn Carnival. Othei mem 

bcrs of the central committee include: Hob 
Ireland of Washington, D. C, finance 
chairman; Ted Bcucrman of Washington, 
D. C., decorations chairman; lane Boswell 
of Hyattsville, commissary chief; Nancy 
Holland of Cumberland, chairman of the 
chaperones' committee; Mary Harris of 
Bel Air, room accommodations chairman; 
Dottie \\ ilhs of Baltimore, entertainment 
chairman, and Bert Carhart of Washing 
ton, D. C publicity chairman. 



C. Walter Cole Announces 
Candidacy for U. S. House 

(Continued from page 2) 

tive body made up of representatives from 
all states and territories of the United 
States. This conference meets annually and 
has committees working on plans to liar 
moni/.e State laws for the benefit and con 
veniencc of the several states and terri- 
tories. 

An active leader in civic affairs in his 
community, Mr. Cole is chairman of the 
approximately 100 lawyers assisting regis- 
trants under the Selective Service Act in 
filling out their questionnaires and advising 
them with respect to their status in the 
draft. He has just been requested by Gov- 
ernor O'Conor to serve as a member of the 
Rationing Board for Baltimore County. 

The junior Cole was the first president 
of the Kiwanis Club of Towson and later 
became Governor of the Capital District, 
comprising Maryland, the District of Co- 
lumbia. Virginia and Delaware. He is mar- 
ried, the father of three children and an 
active churchman, being a member of the 
Vestry of Trinity Protestant Episcopal 
Church in Towson. 



Maryland Alumus Proves 
One of War's Sea Heroes 

I Ik w ntun "in' \l iryl ind 

alumnus, I 
Baltimore, 's2. who» nam< w II 

III t In I \ , 

Ik mi s, was 

he idquarters in \n h 

Just a sUp ah' 
t( ii Mit I )orsej . with Inn 

Offil i is. III. nil I 'I II Ml ' | !||( 

is! ind ot Cebu iii the Philippin i \pnl 
( ' in a primitive nativi oul I Ik 

fiv< sailed foi weeks in the mm. ill 
fore finally being pi< ki ■! up and 
Australia. Theii onlj na\ 
were a compass, a page torn from a school 
book atlas, an alarm clock and ,i radio that 
worked pari of tin tune. 

An \sso(iit((l Press dispatch listed the 
four companions of Lieutenant Dorse; 
Lieutenant Commandei Mexandei Slim 
mons, I. os Angeles, and Lieutenants l 
Faries, Atlanta; Ellis P. Skolfield, AshevOle, 
V C., and William Lipsitt, New Bedford, 
Mass. 

The Associated Press icport from "some 
where in Australia," uivc a vivid descrip 
tion of the Navj men's exciting journey 

"The officers said their most exciting 
experience was being chased for two hours 
by a canoe manned by fuzz) hailed New 
Guinea natives who later proved friendly. 

"Slimmons said the five officers left 
Cavite naval base separately for Bataan 
and Corrcgidor and were reunited again on 
the Island of Cebu on a confidential mis- 
sion. The Japanese came to the island the 
morning of April Q . The officers got aw.iv 
that afternoon with a small crew of Fill 
pinos. 

" 'Skolfield had years of experience sail- 
ing boats.' said Slimmons. 'so he handled 
the boat. Dorscy was an engineer in civil 
life and he kept the boat from falling apart. 
Lipsitt commanded the galley but all 
cooked,' he said. 

"Winds and currents were against them 
at first, the voyagers said. They wanted to 
sail at night and hide in the daytime, but 
the winds died down at night and it took 
them 20 days to pass the southernmost tip 
of the Philippines and reach the open sea. 
Then they were on the sea 1 1 days with- 
out a sight of land. They followed the 
12Sth Meridian by means of the alarm 
clock. They knew the time the sun should 
set on this meridian and if set too early 
they steered one way to bring them back 
to the course; if it set too late they headed 
the other way. 

The "0 foot boat had 200 -allons of 
water and sonic (aimed food aboard. The 
(Continual on p.ii^c 41 






Dr. Pyle Appointed Dean 
Of Collese Of Commerce 

Dr. J. Freeman Pyle, Dean of the Col- 
or Business Administration at Mar 

quette University, lias been named Dean 
of the College of Commerce of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, and will take over his 
duties on September 1, it is announced by 
President Byrd. Dr. Pyle succeeds Dean 
\\ . Mackenzie Stevens, who tendered his 
resignation last spring to become treasurer 
of the Western Maryland Dairy. 

The new dean is a native of Indiana and 
is a graduate of the University of Chicago, 
where he also took his doctorate. He has 
been successively head of the Department 
of Economics and Professor of Economics 
and Marketing, and Dean of the College 
of Business Administration at Marquette 
since 1925. Prior to that he was Instructor 
in Economics and Business Organization 
in the School of Commerce and Adminis- 
tration of the University of Chicago, and 
Lecturer in Economics in the School of 
Commerce of Northwestern University. 
Well Known As Author 

Dr. Pyle is the author of many books 
and articles and his book on marketing 
principles is now in use as a text in many 
colleges and universities throughout the 
country. He is preparing a book on market- 
ing management to be published this year, 
and has conducted a number of marketing 
research projects in both public and private 
organizations. In addition to the above, 
his publications have varied from analysis 
of various state income tax laws to the 
determination of location standards of 
layout for retail concerns, marketing ad- 
ministration and what the consumer thinks 
of advertising. 

The present College of Commerce was 
organized by Dr. Stevens when he joined 
the staff of the University in 1937. Since 
that time the faculty of the college has 
more than doubled and the student body 
has become one of the largest of any col- 
lege in the University. In 1940 the high 
standard of its scholastic work was officially- 
recognized by an invitation to membership 
in the American Association of Collegiate 
Schools of Business, an association which 
limits its membership to a few of the out- 
standing business schools of the country. 
Changes Planned 

According to Dr. Byrd certain changes 
will be made in the objectives of the col- 
lege. The name of the college will prob- 
ably be changed from College of Com- 
merce to College of Business and Public 
Administration. In addition, a good deal 
of attention will be given to research in 
the influence of government on business. 
Emphasis will be placed on courses de- 
signed to fit men and women for positions 



Maryland Alumnus Proves 
One Of War's Sea Heroes 

( Continued from page 3) 
men caught fish to supplement these ra- 
tions and cooked in a S-gallon oil can that 
had been cut down. 

"It was May 10 that they finally sighted 
land and the next day they saw natives 
coming out in a small boat with spears. 
"They followed us for about 10 miles or 
two hours,' said Slimmons. 'Then through 
glasses we saw one smile, so we hove to 
and let them come up. But we had 45s 
within reach.' 

"They had a stroke of good luck once 
on their voyage when they sighted a beau- 
tiful waterfall ashore just as their water 
was near exhaustion. 'We all took baths 
amidst a profusion of wild orchids,' said 
one of the officers. But their greatest luck 
came on July 10 when they encountered 
a vessel in a place that had not been visited 
by a ship since November. It brought them 
to Australia." 

A graduate of Baltimore Polytechnic, 
Dorsey matriculated at the University of 
Maryland in 1929 and graduated three 
years later with a B.S. in civil engineering. 
Dean S. S. Steinberg of the College of 
Engineering rated him as a "better than 
average student" and aided him in securing 
a job as senior draftsman with the Penn- 
sylvania Department of Highways. 

Later, Dorsey secured a position with 
the E. I. Dupont Company in Wilming- 
ton, Del., as assistant engineer with the 
construction division. 

A member of Sigma Phi Sigma social fra- 
ternity, now Sigma Chi, Dorsey received 
his commission last year and was sent to 
the Far East in December. His father, 
Leander Dorsey, and a sister, Miss Marie 
Dorsey, are now in the Virgin Islands. 

Before entering the Navy, Lieutenant 
Dorsey, who is a native Baltimorean, lived 
with relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. 
Kemp, of the 1700 block Bolton St. 
e 

Male Students Enroll 
Under New Military Plan 

University of Maryland male students 
began voluntary enrollment in the Army 
this summer under the new general plan 
known as the Enlisted Reserve Corps, sim- 
ilar to the system now maintained by the 
Navy. 

At a general assembly of University men, 
Colonel Robert E. Wysor, Jr., head of the 
University's Military Department, pointed 
out that the purpose of the student enlist- 
ment by the Army is to insure for the 
Army a future source of qualified officer 
(Continued on page 7) 



Engineering College Leads 
In Enrollment Increase 

The University's College of Engineering 
led all other engineering schools in the 
country last year with a 33 percent increase 
in its freshman enrollment, it was reported 
by Dean S. S. Steinberg recently in his 
anual report before the Alumni Board of 
the College of Engineering. 

About 80 percent of the 1942 gradu- 
ates went into military service immediately 
and the remainder entered vital war in- 
dustries, Dean Steinberg disclosed. Salaries 
offered engineers are better than ever be- 
fore, the dean declared, and each man in 
the graduating class had several offers from 
which to choose. 

In April of this year the College of En- 
gineering was able to secure establishment 
on the campus of the War Department's 
Civilian Protection School, formerly lo- 
cated at Edgewood Arsenal. The College 
Park school is one of seven located through- 
out the country and maintained by the 
Army to train selected civilian personnel. 
Students for this school are drawn from 
as far north as New York, as far west as 
Illinois and as far south as South Carolina. 

During the past year the engineering de- 
fense training program under the auspices 
of the U. S. Office of Education was con- 
tinued and enlarged, the dean reported. 
About 2,000 men and women completed 
these courses and were awarded certificates. 
A new training center to give courses in 
Industrial Safety Engineering at Aberdeen 
was recently added to the group of training 
centers already established throughout the 
state. 

• 

Maryland Coeds Assist 
In University-NY A Drive 

Grabbing some of the spotlight away 
from Tommy Dorsey and his orchestra, 
three blonde-haired University of Maryland 
coeds gave a demonstration of war pro- 
duction activities with a power-driven steel 
lathe, set up in the Capital Theatre lobby, 
Washington, D. C, on August 13-17. 

The demonstration was a part of a drive 
to secure trainees for the University of 
Marvland-NYA War Production Training 
Shop. The trio, Misses Aria G. Guild of 
Baltimore, Margaret L. Wilson of Tow- 
son, and L. June Hastings of Bethesda. 
were at the theatre daily from noon to 
10 p. m. 

A set schedule on a war production proj- 
ect which is being handled by the Uni- 
versity of Maryland -NYA was maintained 
by the coeds during their theatre appear- 
ance. While working with the lathe the 
(Continued on page 7) 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



PROUD PARENTS— Mr. and Mrs. Calvin L. Skinner of 
Easton, Maryland, arc the proud parents of .1 7-pound sun. C 
LeRoy Skinner, Jr., who was born at the- Emergency Hospital on 
June 11, Cal, it will be remembered by Ins man) friends, was 
graduated from the College of Agriculture in the Class of '38 and 
is associated with the Tri State Packers Association in Easton. 
Mrs. Skinner is the former Eleanor Stevens, Washington Col 
lege, '37. 

000 

IN PUERTO RICO— Josefina Martinez Cortes, '37, is head 
of the Department of Science in the Blanche Kellogg Institute, 
Puerto Rico. Miss Cortes has received considerable recognition 
for her achievements in the field of science. 
000 

PRESS RELATIONS OFFICER— First Lieutenant Allen V. 
Minion. '41. recently assumed the duties of Public Relations 
Officer at Kaye Field, Miss. Minion was called to active duty in 
the Army Air Corps last summer. His home address is 189 
Grafton Avenue, Newark, New Jersey. 
OOO 

AT ATLANTA— Joseph Mitchell Brcnnan. '39. is located at 
the U. S. Naval Aviation Reserve Base at Atlanta, Georgia, where 

he reported for Naval aviation flight training this spring. 


IN TEXAS — First Lieutenant Louis Littani, '34, of Arlington. 
Va., has been assigned to duty at Camp Bowie, Texas. lie is en- 
gaged in research work at the hospital laboratory. Formerly asso- 
ciated with the District of Columbia Department of Health, Lieu- 
tenant Littam received his Master's degree from the University of 
Maryland in 1936. While a student on the campus he was art 
editor of the Old Line. 



RECEIVES COMMISSION— Navigation Cadet John O. 
Herrmann, '35, son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew L. Herrmann of 
Baltimore was recently commissioned a second lieutenant in the 
Army Air Corps at Turner Field, Albany, Ga. 
o o o 

MANY ALUMNI — Kathleen Shanahan, '41, reports that she 
is working for the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics 
at Langley Field, Va. She says that she likes her work very much 
and reports that a number of other alumni are nearby. These are 
Henry Essex, '39, who is engineer for the Aeronautics Committee; 
Frank Skotnicki, '40, a lieutenant in the Quartermaster Corps, and 
George Lewis, Jr., '42, who is also working for the N. A. C. A. 


PROMOTION— Charles Lamburn Cogswell, '36, was recently 
promoted to the rank of captain in the Marine Reserves and is 
located at the Marine Base at New River, N. C. 
OOO 

DEATH— Two graduates of the Class of 1905 of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Dental School passed away within a few weeks 
of each other last fall. They were Dr. Charles J. Carey of Taunton, 
Mass., and President of the Class of 1905, ana Dr. P. E. Clark of 
Newport, R. I. 



AVIATION CADET— With his pre-flight training behind 
him, Aviation Cadet John II. Edycan, '40, of Baltimore, left the 
Air Corps Replacement Training Center at Kelly Field, Texas, 
recently to begin flight training. He was a member of the first 
war-time class to complete the basic military training and ground 
school instruction at this replacement center. 



CIVI1 I \(.l\l I K \\ illiam II I liol 
i i\il enginet 1 t"i the Navy Departm 
duty in Florida. Me will » 

inspci 1 1 live million dull. 11 I 

000 
GETS Ills \\ INGS C Di 

\IT. was recentlj awarded Ins wings and com 

in the Naval Reserve it the Naval \n Station. J 
He was an outstanding menibei ol tin golf team 

of the University. 

000 
ENGINEER — John W. Streett, '33. is m experima 

neer. and Ins address is V.illev Road, Oakland, \ | 
OOO 

TECHNOLOGIST— Alfred S Best. '22, is , techn 

the Bureau of Standards. His home address is 451'; Ridge Street. 
Chevy Chase, Md. 

000 

ENGINEER — Henry G. Kanoehe. '36, is an engineer with the 
U. S. Government. I lis address is V P. () S45. in tare of the 
Postmaster. New York City. 



SECRETARY— Vivian E. Bow. '40, is secret, uv to the Pet 
SOnnel Head, U. S". Engineer's Office. Washington. D G. She is 
living at 394" Harrison Street, N.W '., Washington. D. C. 
OOO 

IN CUMBERLAND— Thomas F. McGoury, '38, is located at 
412 Fayette Street, Cumberland. Md. He lists his occupation as 
Chemical Engineer. 

OOO 

IN MARINE CORPS— L. C. Galbrcath. '42. W. H. Schoen 
haar, '42. J. C. Bray, '41. are second lieutenants 111 the Marine 
Corps, and are located at Quantico, Va. 
OOO 

IN IRELAND — Lieutenant Howard Randall. '3". reccntlv sent 
in an attractive postal card of an Irish village scene. He is now 
located in northern Ireland and says that it is a very beautiful 
country, but that he surely misses the good old U. S. A. Letters 
to Lieutenant Randall should be addressed to A. P. O. 34, in care 
of the Postmaster, New York City. 



WRIGHT FIELD— Vernon McKinstry, '42, says he is located 
at Wright Field, Ohio, where he has been on active duty for 
about two months. He says that there are a number of other 
Maryland boys there with him including George Darnalle. Jerry 
Hege, Joe Cirkis, Bill Maslin, '39, T. S. Bean, '42. Charles Bea- 
mount, '42, and Sidney Buck. '38. McKinstry savs that the post 
is very beautiful with a club, swimming pool, and golf course. His 
address is 10 West Xenia Drive, Dehorn, Ohio. 
OOO 

FOR'P BENNING— Lieutenant R. H. Smith, '42. is now lo- 
cated at Fort Benning, Ga., and reports that he is enjoying the 
work there very much but finds the going plenty tough. He says 
he finds the military training received at the University of Mary 

land has given him a good background for the advance work he is 
now pursuing. 

OOO 

PROMOTED— William Hartege Liter, '30, was recently pro- 
moted to the position of Senior Electrical Engineer, U. S. Navj 
Department. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Fifer, Jr.. 
of Galcsvillc. Md. (Continued on page 7 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



= By W. H. ("Bill") HOTTEL: 



Shipley Is In His 20th Year, Faber In His 16th 
As Members Of Maryland's Coaching Staff 



H. Burton Shipley, basket ball and base- 
ball mentor, and Dr. John E. (Jack) 
Faber, lacrosse coach, who handled Sum- 
mer diamond and stick combinations, are 
the veterans of the Mankind staff. Ship- 
ley, in his 20th season, and Faber, in his 
16th year, have done all right by the Old 
Liners. 

Both are old grads. Shipley in the class 
of '14 and Faber in '26. Faber, however. 
kept on to get his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees. 
He is a bacteriologist but never has been 
able to kill the athletic germ that infests 
him. 

Faber never has come close to having 
a losing lacrosse campaign. In the past 15 
years, his teams have captured 108 college 
games, lost 16 and tied one, but have been 
on the short end of battles with club out- 
fits, principally the powerful Mt. Washing- 
ton of Baltimore, taking only 6 of 16 
contests. 

Clean Slates Three Seasons 

In the last seven years, when a national 
collegiate champion has been named, the 
Old Liners have taken three titles, shared 
another and were runnersup once. In three 
of these seasons Faber's squads have had 
clean slates against college foes — in 1940, 
1937 and 1936 — winning a total of 25 
games. 

That tie game, unusual in lacrosse, was 
with Navy on a sizzling hot day in 1934; 
the old rivals agreeing to call it off at 6-all 
after two extra periods. 

Faber has consistently battled the major 
college teams in lacrosse on his schedules — 
Army, Navy, Hopkins, Princeton and St. 
John's, until the latter gave up sports — 
and that he has averaged only one defeat a 
season is a tribute to his coaching and that 
of Al Hcagy, his aide. 

Has Few Losing Seasons 

Shipley, with opposition that collective- 
ly is about an even proposition, has a good 
winning margin in both sports. In the 19 
seasons that are history, he has taken 206 



basket ball games and lost 145, while on 
the diamond he lias chalked up 184 vic- 
tories against 1 52 setbacks and one tie. The 
deadlock was a 5-5, 10-inning affair with 
North Carolina State back in 1930. 

Both of Shipley's teams have been on 
the right side of the ledger in 13 of the 
19 seasons and in another on the diamond 
he broke even. His greatest basket ball 
mark was in 1932 when an outfit, led by 
All- America Bozie Berger, won 16 games 
against 3 losses and captured the Southern 
Conference crown. His baseball squad 
gained the Conference title in 1936, a 
season in which it took 14 of 20 games, 
but has bettered this record in several other 
campaigns. 

Remain On Staff 

Shipley and Faber remain as cogs in 
Clark Shaughnessy's set-up, the former 
staying in charge of the court and diamond 
pastimes and the latter continuing with la- 
crosse in addition to serving as assistant 
athletic director. 



Lacrosse Team Makes 
Sweep Of Four Tilts 

Maryland's summer lacrosse team, strict- 
ly of national championship caliber, waltzed 
through its four-game schedule, walloping 
Penn State, 13-0; Hopkins twice, 8;1 and 
8-0, and Navy, 9-2. 

It was a finely balanced combination, 
the vets of the Spring campaign being 
bolstered by Sophs Howard Smedley, John 
Ruppcrsberger and Lloyd Mallonee on 
defense and Otts Lundvall and Snuffy 
Smith on attack. 

Forbes, goal; Fetters, Keller and Ditt- 
mar, defense; Tarbcrt, Taylor, Ulman, Hoy- 
crt and Mondt, midfield, and Grelecki, 
VandenBcrg, Rowny and Mariner on at- 
tack, were the vets in action. 

VandenBcrg led the scoring with 1 1 
goals and Grelecki chalked up 10. 



Boothe Decides To Join 
Grid Squad In Fall 

Danny Boothe, Maryland's smooth ccn- 
terfielder, intends to come out for the 
football squad in the Fall and he should 
make Clark Shaughnessy a great end. 
Boothe. whose fielding, throwing and base 
running is fully up to major league caliber, 
also is hitting well. 

He stands 6 feet 3 inches, weighs 180 
pounds and is an antelope on his feet. 

Boothe was a three-letter athlete at 
Roosevelt High in Washington, being an 
ace gridder and basketer also, but so far he 
has found time to play only baseball at 
Maryland. He is a junior in the College of 
Engineering. 

• 

AIR STATION ELEVEN BOOKED 

Lakehurst, N. J., Naval Air Station has 
been scheduled for a football game for 
October 3 at College Park, taking the place 
of the contest that was cancelled by Hamp- 
den-Sydney. It should be a much better 
attraction than the Death Valley collegians, 
whose gridiron outlook is none too bright 
for 1942. 

• 

GOLDSTEIN IN SERVICE 

Bobby Goldstein, former Virginia ace, 
who coached the Maryland boxers to a 
successful 1942 season, has gone into the 
Army. He has been named a second lieu- 
tenant and assigned to Maxwell Field, Ala., 
where it is expected he will do physical 
fitness work. His squad won four matches, 
lost two and tied one in the regular season 
and then captured the Eastern Intercol- 
legiate crown when invited as a fill-in team. 
• 
BALL TEAM IS TRAILING 

Maryland, with rain halting two games, 
played only three of the first five tilts of 
its Summer Baseball League schedule. 
George Washington was routed, 14-0, but 
the Old Liners bowed to Georgetown, 0-11, 
and Navy, 2-10. Play ends on August 22, 
but it is hoped to play the postponed games. 



With Alumni At Home 

(Continued from p.i^c 5 ) 

GLIDER PILOT— An interesting letter 
was received recently from Second Lieuten 
ant Ted Vial, '42. who has been transferred 
from the Chemical Warfare School at 

Edgcwood Arsenal to the Fourteenth Anny 
Air Force Glider Training Detachment at 
Monticello, Minn. led says lie likes the 
Air Corps very much and thinks that flying 
gliders will be better than lighting smudge 
pots in rear areas. 

o 

RECEIVES COMMISSION— Charles 
Attlin Di Giulin, '23, of Washington. 
D. C, has been awarded his Navy Wings 
i and received his commission as ensign in 
I the Naval Reserve after completing several 
months of intensive flight training at the 
U. S. Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Fla. 
He attended Eastern High School at Wash 
; ington before coming to the University. 

WITH WESTINGIIOUSK— Ccruy L. 
Godwin, '42, of Baltimore, along with 450 
other young men, is taking a course m en- 
gineering experience and classroom instruc- 
tion, designed to fit him for active partici- 
pation in the company's production-for- 
war program. 

O 

AT CAMP WALTERS— Ceorgc Law 
rence, '40, is a first lieutenant and is sta 
tioned at Camp Walters, Te::as. 



Male Students Enroll 
Under New Military Plan 

(Continued from page 4) 

material. The University of Maryland, Col- 
onel Wysor disclosed, has been given a 
quota of 1,000 vacancies in the new en- 
listed reserve corps to be filled by Dec. 31. 

Students who apply for admission in the 
new reserve corps and pass the qualifying 
exams will be permitted to continue their 
college course on an inactive reserve status. 
Those who fail to maintain a satisfactory 
scholastic average or who are deemed by 
the Army not to have the necessary quali- 
fications to become an officer will be sub 
ject to call by their draft boards. 

Under the new compulsory ruling re- 
cently adopted by the University's Board 
of Regents, all physically fit men will be 
given military training, beginning in Oc- 
tober. However, this ruling docs not make 
it compulsory for all men to register with 
the reserve corps. University military an 
thorities say that more than 2,000 stu- 
dents will be in uniform this fall. 



Dr. Pyle Appointed Dean 
Of College Of Commerce 

i ( 'ontinued from page 4 | 

in the various fields of business and com 
merce is well as in the rapidly gum ing Gi l I 
of public administration in relation to busi 
ness. Tins latter, Universit) authorities 

point out, will concern itself with domestic 
and foreign trade, 



Leadership Continues 

The University of Maryland continues 
to maintain its leadership in fields related 
to engineering. Dean Steinberg was ap 
pointed during the past year Training Con- 
sultant for the War Production Board; re- 
elected President of the Planning Division 
of the American Road Builders' Associa- 
tion, and continued as Regional Adviser 
for defense training for Maryland and the 
District of Columbia. Dr. John E. Young- 
er, chairman of the Mechanical Engineer- 
ing Department, was made Permanent Sec- 
retary of the Aviation Division of the Amer- 
ican Society of Mechanical Engineers. 



Chappell Commands Marine 
Barracks In Puerto Rico 

Kenneth Baldwin Chappell, '23, Com- 
manding Officer of the Marine Barracks 
at the U. S. Naval Air Station, San Juan 
Puerto Rico, has just been promoted to 
the rank of lieutenant colonel. 

A native of Kensington, Maryland, Col 
onel Chappell was commissioned a second 
lieutenant in 1922 and entered the U. S. 
Marine Corps right after being graduated. 
Taking the Reserve Officers' Training 
course as an undergraduate, he became an 
officer in the Cadet Corps in his upperclass 
years. He rose to first lieutenant while on 
duty at Guantanamo, Cuba, in 1930 and 
attained his captaincy in 193 3 at Ouantico. 
It was while an instructor at the Marine 
Basic School in Philadelphia that he was 
made a major in 1939. He came to Puerto 
Rico as commanding officer of Marine Bar- 
racks about a year ago. 

Colonel Chappell's sea duty includes 
service aboard the U. S. S. Rochester, Mil 
waukee, Arkansas. New Mexico, and 
Chester, in the latter case being in com 
mand of the Marine detachment from 
1936-1938. His wife and then three chil- 
dren are now living in Clearwater, Fla. 



Maryland Coeds Assist 
In University-NYA Drive 

' ontinued from pagi I 

gnls donned then regulation beig< .Hid 

blown shop outfits. 

'i oung men ind worm n inti r< ti l in en 
lolhng foi the thro to six 
ulni h is given free it the shop, ma) i] 
by lettei but preferabl) in person to Geo 
I Kabat, personnel din toi I h< hop 
( (Musts whu h are off< red in • tal 

woik. welding, iii.k Inne tool and ' 

have ahead) qu ilifit d m in; ouths for 
specialized i<>l>s in th< airplane, shipbuild 

ing and tooling industi ii 

The Univcisity shop, which is co spoil 

sored by the NYA, pays the trainees while 

they are learning a tiade and a! tin wine 

tune actual!) produi 11114 wai goods Pro 

Hon orders aie sublet to the shop lioni 
various war industries which find it diffi 
Cult to meet schedules without outside 
help. 

The three coeds who participated 111 the 
demonstration it the theatre .ill plan to 
go into war plants following their giad 
nation. Miss Hastings, who his ahead) 
clone sonic welding, will take furthei work 
in the field of gas and electric welding 
when she completes her present machine 
tool course. 

\s representatives of varied interests at 
the University, Miss Guild, a 21 year old 
senior, is one of the school's outstanding 
thespians, president of Delta Delta Delta 
sorority, and is an all around cocci leader; 
Miss Wilson is an English major, and Miss 
Hastings, who is studying bacteriology, is 
journalistically minded, being a member 
of Hie student newspaper and yearbook 
staffs. 

• 

Bill Sterling Serving As 
Chemical Economic Expert 

Wilbur Frederick (Bill) Sterling. 70, 
was recently promoted to lieutenant col 
onel and chief of the chemical section 
Commodities Branch of the Resources Di- 
vision Headquarters S. (). S.. Washington. 
D. C. Bill has won quite .1 reputation as 
a chemical economic expert, and for a 
decade he was associated with the United 
States Tariff Commission and went into 
the army as a major last year. 

In his new position Sterling is respon 
sible for consolidation of the Army re 
quirements and promotion of substitutes 
and conservation measures for chemicals 
He is the War Department representative 

to the \\ PB (hemic lis Hi. inch and altei 

nate contacl officei to the Chemicals VI 

vasory Committee, \nn\ Nav) Munitions 
Board. 



^ "Vi 




KEEP 'EM SMOKIN' 



Our fighting men 
rate the best .... 

See that they get plenty 
of milder cooler-smok- 
ing Chesterfields. 
Everybody who smokes 
'em likes 'em. 




THEY TREAT YOU RIGHT . . . They keep 
you happy because they're Milder. . . they let 
you know how good a cigarette can be because 
they Taste Better. You'll like them these hot 
days because Chesterfields smoke Cooler. 

TODAY'S MILDER BETTER-TASTING CIGARETTE 




$ CA V TE s 






Copyright 1942, Liooitt & Mybu Tobacco Co. 







W/- 






ALUMNI 
NEWS 



c 

c - 

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o d 
SS ^ 

pQ fcJ 
>> r- 1 

c o 
a) o 
W 







SEPTEMBER, 1942 



Volume XIV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, SEPTEMBER, 1942 



Number 3 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Dices, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Lucile Laws, '37, Temporary Secretary Silver Spring, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28, Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park, Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 
ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, ail of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40, 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06, President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd, '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32, 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. : J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons, '29, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hoi.. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury, Md. 

"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 

James W. Stevens, '19 President Dr. Ernest N. Cory, '09 Secretary-Treasurer 

Myron B. Stevens, '27 Vice-President Edwin E. Powell, '33 Historian 

SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



W. M. KlSBPAVca, '17 Football 

Eddie Semler, '23 Baseball 

'Inc. ii man B. Marden, '25 Lacrosse 

II. 1!. Shipley, Ml Basket Ball 

Skymolr W. Kuff. '17 - Track 

EGBERT Tim. ley, '27 Tennis 

Talbot T. Speer, '17 Cross Country 



Frank Hawkins, '34 Boxing 

Dr. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S., '21 ] 

James M. Swartz, '19 

[ere 11. Sullivan, '21 > At Large 

Dr. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04 
Lee 1'ennington, '15 J 



COVER PICTURE 

The tang of fall is in the air and the 
crash of football players soon will be 
heard on college playing fields in every 
section of the nation. As American as 
hot dogs and mustard, football is as much 
a part of the autumn season as cornshocks 
and pumpkins or the brilliantly lined fo- 
liage of the countryside. 

University of Maryland Alumni, stu- 
dents and faculty are eagerly looking for- 
ward to the current football season and 
have great hopes that the Shaughnessy 
trained team is going to make football his- 
tory at College Park. All who have watched 
the squad working under Mr. Shaughnessy 
have been thrilled at the fine spirit shown 
by each member and the snap and pre- 
cision of the entire group. 

Just to get you in the right spirit we 
show a fine "action" shot on the cover 
of this issue of the News. This picture 
was taken during an exciting moment in 
the Washington and Lee game last Fall 
which Maryland won, 6 to 0. 

NEURO-PSyCHIATRIC INSTITUTE 

OFFERS OPPORTUNITY TO 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

Staff appointments are now being 
made to men and women college 
graduates and undergraduates. In- 
teresting positions available in a 
medical and educational environ- 
ment for those who may plan even- 
tually to enter a profession or busi- 
ness where applied psychology plays 
an important role. An excellent op- 
portunity to learn in a practical 
way some of the fundamentals of 
personality and behavior and thus 
to acquire a better understanding 
of oneself as well as others. For de- 
tailed information, write to the 

General Director of Nursing, 

Neuro-Psycb tat ric hist it ute, 

200 Retreat Avenue, 

Hartford, Conn. 



/?. 0. *1. 6. fyaii At fyMlu&iAVUf (lank* Amoncj, 



PROGRAM IS PREPARING CADETS 
FO MEET RIGORS OF MODERN WAR 

If Colonel Robert Wysor, Jr., head of the University ol 
Maryland Military Department, has an) voice in the matter ever) 
L O. T. C. cadet who graduates from the University foi 1 1 ic- 
{oration will be ;is fully equipped to meet the rigors ol modem 

vnr as it is humanly possible to make him. 

Only through the medium of actual experience do men be 
:onic thoroughly versed in the art of modern warfare is Colonel 
Rfysor's opinion. And. since l l H0. when lie became head of the 
lepartment, one of his chief aims lias been to give his cadets 
i practical training program that will prepare them for the de- 
hands of war-time duty. Evidence thai tins belief has borne fruit 
s brought out by the fact that the colonel has a desk drawer of 
etters from recent R. O. T. C. graduates all saying, in one way 
>r another, this statement: "We are <;ettmg along fine m the 
amy because we seem fo have had more practical training than 
jave most college men." 

More Instruction 

Since September, 1941, although War Department regulations 
cquire only IS 3 hours of work per two-semester year for ad- 
vanced R. O. T. C. students. University of Maryland cadets have 
)een receiving 330 hours of work, more than double the mini- 
Bum requirement. During this past summer, advanced students 
lave participated in a very active out-door program which, Col- 
Miel Wysor declares, will make them "the best trained men, 
physically and professional}-, that have ever received commissions 
inder me." 

Immediatey, in his first semester, every cadet is taught how to 
ranclle a fortv-five automatic, the Browning automatic rifle, a ma- 
chine gun and trench mortars. Thus, if the student is unable to 
complete either a basic or advanced course, he is already familiar 
vith the most important army weapons. 

Take Long Marches 

Captain Ralph I. Williams has been in charge of the intensive 

senior R. O. T. 
C. Summer pro- 
gram. The 70- 
odd seniors who 




will receive the ii commissions in I i 

in Ink and \ugust. I h 

about live miles, when . at nighl ' 

piss problem to work out over tli 

tbu k woods So tin. k was tin und< rbn h that I 

worked in pans, wen fori ed in i raw! ; : 

stomal lis through the d.ukness. 

Some nt the stud( nis didn't pro i I 

and look quite s t ii i it B; J:30 a m. all but four ol th< 

had completed Hun problems. \ lookout ! and the 

nun began beating the bushes for the missin I nally, 

as dawn was streaking across the skies, the la 
m. Their explanation was that thej bad been 
tiously" and that when the) heard the resl ol thi men 

for them, the) had thought it was a trick "to had them ofl their 
' ourse." 

I Ik Junior officers made a 20-mile hike one nighl late in July 
in a poinl ncai Laurel Captain Edward I Quinn is in chargi 
of the [unioi officers' training program. 

Obstacle Course 

One of the features of the University's military program lias 
been an obstacle course patterned after similai set ups at n 
arm) camps. Onlj the toughest features of the various courses 
inspected were incorporated in the College Park course and more 
than one student has had his physical mettle put to a severe test 
in running the course in the prescribed tunc. The climax of the 
obstacle course is a 1 ~ foot broad jump over a six foot deep 
stream. An alternative to making the 1" foot leap is to jump and 
swing across the stream on a rope. 

\ combat range has been cut out of a hillside near the campus 
and the cadets practice there with the new Garand rifles and 
machine guns. A bayonet course is also in use. familiarizing stu- 
dents with the use of that instrument. 

Recently, Senior R. O. T. C. members made a 26 mile hike into 
Montgomery Count} on an ovei night trip. As a dawn attack was 
planned, cadets rolled up for sleep at a fairly early hour but before 
any had gone to sleep, the camp was fired on and for the rest of 
the night the entire company was kept on an alert basis At 
2 a. in. sleepy-eyed cadets made preparations for the dawn attack 
on a point three miles away. Following breakfast, many problems 
were earned out and during the entire trip, members of the ncvvlv 
organized R. O. T. C. Signal Corps unit maintained constant 
communication with headquarters at College Park by radio. 
(Continued on page 4 i 



The picture on the left shoivs cadets returning from one of the long marches 

which are used in the military program to prepare the students 

for modern-day war. The lower picture shows just one of 

the "obstacles" in the obstacle course. 




i 



R.O.T.C. Unit At University 

(Continued from page 3) 

Have Signal Corps 

Lieutenants James R. Pinkerton and 
James V. Barker arc in charge of the fully- 
equipped Signal Corps unit which now in- 
cludes about 25 men. The Signal Corps 
men are taught the Morse Code, how to 
set up telephone and radio communica- 
tions in the field, and lay lines during the 
day or night. 

In addition to the military classes, three 
hours per week are spent in mass calis- 
thenics. Cadets get about 20 hours of 
boxing, in addition to tumbling, track, 
basket ball, soccer and football, and gym 
workouts. In October, each company will 
organize contact football teams which will 
play regular schedules. 

The physical side of the military pro- 
gram has been so successful that Head 
Coach Clark Shaughnessy was able to 
eliminate some of the preliminary football 
training this fall. 

Another practical side to the University 
program has been the utilization of cadets 
as 24-hour guards for important buildings 
on the campus. Senior R. O. T. C. offi- 
cers act as officers of the day and officers 
of the guard while the Juniors act as cor- 
porals. By the end of the current semester, 
every R. O. T. C. cadet will have served 
some time on guard duty. 

The 500 members of the R. O. T. C. 
battalion got a real taste of "Judo" tactics 
this month when the famed Major Fran- 
cois D'Eliscu, now directing the Combat 
and Ranger School for the 76th Division 
at Fort Meade, visited the campus for a 
day. Most of the students admit they 
couldn't begin to keep up the pace which 
the 47-year-old "Commando" instructor 
set as be taught individual classes through- 
out the day. Running, riding piggy-back, 
crawling on their stomachs, wrestling, and 
blocking were on the list of personal com- 
bat tactics demonstrated by Major D'El- 
iscu. He also gave exhibitions in disarm- 
ing men holding bayonets and revolvers. 



A VISITOR— Lieutenant J. David 
Leonard. '42, who recently finished his 
officers' training at Fort Knox, Kentucky, 
spent several days visiting his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Fred J. Leonard of Bctbcsda 
before going to Fort Benning. Georgia, to 
report for duty. Before joining the armed 
forces he was associated with the Home 
Loan Corporation in Washington. He is 
now on maneuvers "somewhere in the 
South." His many friends in Bethcsda and 
Chevj Chase will be pleased to know of 
his recent promotion in rank. 



Governor O'Conor Assists 
In Victory Bull Campaign 

Governor Herbert R. O'Conor, of Mary- 
land, was a recent visitor to the University 
of Mankind campus, at which time he 
presented a pure bred Jersey bull to each 
of 16 Maryland farmers. The animals 
were donated bv Jersey breeders of the 
State as their part in a nation-wide Vic- 
tory Bull Campaign sponsored by the 
American Jersey Cattle Club. F. Henry 
Jones, owner of Ayrlawn Farms, Bethesda, 
Md., is president of the Maryland Jersey 
Cattle Club and was in charge of arrange- 
ments. 

In making the presentation Governor 
O'Conor stated that 2" other Governors 
had taken part in similar events in their 
respective States. He said that "Dairymen 
and farmers are going to have an increas- 
inglv important part in deciding the strug- 
gle in which we are engaged, as food, es- 
pecially fats, will become a vital factor." 
Declaring that nothing matters now so 
much as victory, he urged all to pull to- 
gether as Marylanders to play our full 
part. 

Dr. Kenneth L. Turk, head of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Dairy Department, 
also addressed the group, which numbered 
approximately 100. 



Harry Boswell Stationed 
At Army Field In Texas 

Lieutenant Harry A. Boswell, Jr., son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Boswell, of 
Hyattsville, Md., is now on duty in the ad- 
ministrative branch of the U. S. Army Air 
Corps at Duncan Field, San Antonio, 
Texas. He received his commission upon 
graduation from the University last May 
and began his army career at Fort Myer, 
Va., on June 16. After serving there for a 
week he was assigned to Duncan Field. 

Lieutenant Boswell made an outstand- 
ing record as a student at the University. 
Scholastically he stood in second place in 
the College of Commerce in his senior 
year. He served as vice-president, treasurer, 
and director of the University's Collegiate 
Chamber of Commerce. He also served 
as a lieutenant in the R. O. T. C. and was 
president of Phi Eta Sigma, freshman 
honor society. 

A member of Omicron Delta Kappa, 
men's honorary fraternity, Boswell was one 
of those who presented Lord Halifax, Brit- 
ish Ambassador to this country, when 
that diplomat was tapped at the University 
last spring. Boswell is a member of Pi 
Delta Epsilon, Beta Gamma Sigma, and 
Sigma Chi. 




Two more of the obstacles which 
cadets must encounter in their 
training to he a modern-day sol- 
dier. The obstacle race at the Uni- 
versity is patterned along the lines 
of- those in use at U. S. Army 
camps, and is said to be one of 
the toughest in the country. 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



COMMISSIONED— Milton T. Goedeke, '41, son of Mrs. 
F.va M. Gocdcke of Baltimore was recently commissioned a sec 
oiid lieutenant in the Army Air Force at Turner Field, Albany, 
Georgia. Turner Field, an advanced flying school, is one of .1 
"roup of air bases which composes the Southeast \nn\ An Force 
Training Center. It is here that Aviation Cadets, both pilots 
and navigators, are sent for their final phase of training before re- 
ceiving their wings and commissions. 

OOO 

OPTOMETRIST— G. William Seabold, '38, is a practicing 
optometrist in the Fidelity Building. Baltimore. Following 
graduation from the University of Maryland he studied at the 
Pennsylvania State College of Optometry in Philadelphia, from 
which he received his doctor's degree in 1941. 


IN ABERDEEN— Lieutenant Howard E. Bixby, '33, writes 
that he is now stationed at Aberdeen. Md. Before coming to 
Maryland he was associated with the Nebraska State Highwav 
Department for seven years. Bixby is married to the former Lois 
M. Scarbrogh of Bridgeport. Nebraska. The couple are the proud 
parents of a baby girl, Carol Margaret, born August Is. 


CAMP POLK — First Lieutenant Donald Krulewitz, '35, has 
been assigned to the Eleventh Armored Division at Camp Polk. 
Louisiana. Lieutenant Krulewitz attended the University of Ala- 
bama before coming to the University of Maryland. He is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Krulewitz of Passaic. N. J. 


IN TRAINING— William Boyd Buckman, '42. of Washing 
ton, D. C, recently enlisted as a hospital apprentice, second 
class, and is in training at the U. S. Naval Training Station, Great 
Lakes, Illinois. While in recruit training, Buckman will undergo 
an intensive course in the fundamentals of seamanship and naval 
procedure. He will receive actual training on board ship on Lake 
Michigan. 



AVIATION CADET— Dwight R. Gait. Jr.. '42. of Hvattsville. 
according to all reports, is getting along fine in his flight training 
course at the Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida. He success- 
fully passed the elimination training course at the Naval Reserves 
Aviation Base at Anacostia, D. C. Upon completion of the in- 
tensive course at Pensacola, "the Annapolis of the air," Cadet Gait 
will receive a commission as an Ensign in Naval Reserve. 


PRE-FLIGHT SCHOOL— Jerry Prentice. '42. who was pres- 
ident of last year's senior class, editor-in-chief of the 1942 Terra- 
pin, and an active thespian on the campus, is stationed at Max 
well Field as tactical officer in the pre-flight school. He says that 
his work is very similar to that which he carried on at R. O. T. C. 
Camp, and when he's not supervising cadet drill, there is an 
attractive golf course and a beautiful swimming pool to wile 
away the time. Jerry said that George Pendleton, '42, managing 
editor of the Terrapin, is also located at Maxwell Field and plans 
to take pilot training. 



CIVIL ENGINEER— J. S. Davidson. Jr., '28, is now sta- 
tioned at Cumberland as general superintendent in charge of 
construction of a new $5,000,000 ordnance plant. "Slats" says 
that he likes his work and is nicely located with his family in 
Cumberland. 



\l JEFFERSON B\kl<\( ks < iptain John I ( nristhilf, 
'36, a gradu ite of the Colh g< of 1 l the 

duties oi commanding officci ol 1 lit 2~th ichool squadron it 
the \inr. \n I on e Basi< 1 1 lining ( nti 
Missouri. At the University Christhilf was enrolled in tin K o 
T, C. and was commissioned .1 second lieutenant upon gradua 
tion. Captain Christhilf has been assoi iated with tin 1, 
Jefferson Barracks during Ins entire militai ecr, ind his be- 
come an authority on plans .md training lie is married and re- 
sides near the post. 



BACKFIELD PROSPECTS — A recent release from K< 
Field, Mississippi, stated that "several excellent backfield pros 
pats are on the roster for the coming football season. Wong 
these are Sergeant Pershing Monclorff, one of Keeslei's greatest 
all round athletes who was a font lcttci man at the University of 
Maryland." 

000 

U3ROAD — Latest reports from Mike Lonibardo. '37, state 
that he is located with the Mai me Coprs somewhere "over 
there." We arc also glad to announce the arrival of a son in 
Mike's family this summer. 



AVIATOR — Donald J. Ludwig is now an Ensign in the 
Naval Air Corps. Ensign Ludwig. who is from Washington. 
D. C. received his preliminary flight training at the Naval Re- 
serve Aviation Base. Anacostia. He received his wings as a naval 
aviator at the U. S. Naval Air Station. Pensacola, Fla. 


AT FORT BENNING— Orville C. Shirey, '42, of Cumber 
land, who was commissioned a second lieutenant upon gradua- 
tion is now stationed at Fort Benning, Ga. Orville, in addition 
to his many other jobs on the campus, produced sonic of the 
most original copy ever to appear in the Maryland Yearbook. 

O C 

TANK DESTROYER UNIT— Bob Walton, '38, former foot- 
ball center, is stationed at Temple. Texas, in a tank destroyer 
unit. Bob is married and has one child, a little girl. 



PARATROOPERS— Jim Mead. '37, and Bob Beall, '36. are 
now full fledged paratroopers, having recently completed training 
in the paratroopers' school at Fort Benning, Ga. Mead, it will 
be remembered, was one of Maryland's outstanding football stars 
a few years ago. and was a member of the Washington Redskins, 
professional football team, before entering the army. 


SUPERVISOR— Miss Isabel Butler. '41. daughter' of Mr. 
and Mrs. O. R. Butler, Edmonston, Md.. was appointed super- 
visor of the Recreational Center at the Cottage City Elementary 
School this summer. 

OOO 

APPOINTMENT— S. Marvin Peach. '00. of Hvattsville. was 
chosen a member of the executive council of the Seventh Judicial 
Circuit of the Maryland Bar Association at its recent annual 
convention in Atlantic City. 

OOO 

MARRIED— Fredicka I. Waldman, '39, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ferdinand D. Waldman of Washington, D. C. was married 
recently to Captain Ferrill, U. S. Marine Corps. The couple are 
making their home at Camp Eliot. San Diego. Calif. 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



By W. H. ("Bill") HOTTEL 



Old Coaches Stay On Job; 
Manders, Halas Added 

Clark Shaughncssy lins expanded Mary 
land's coaching staff without molesting 
those on the job when he came to College 
Park. Al Hcagy and Al Woods will con- 
tinue as aides. Jack Faber also would have 
helped had he not gone into the service 
(as told elsewhere), but Jack Manders 
and \\ 'alter Halas are two notable addi- 
tions. 

Manders, Minnesota fullback celebrity 
and for nine years a member of the fa- 
mous pro Chicago Bears, is better known, 
but Halas is older and more experienced. 
Both are fitting effectively and agreeably 
into the Maryland picture. 

Manders went with the Chicago Bears 
just after graduating in 1933, starring as 
a back for eight years, during which time 
he set many scoring records, and last fall 
served as assistant coach. 

Native Of South Dakota 

He was born in Milbank, South Dakota, 
on January 13, 1909, and went to Minne- 
sota after playing four years of prep foot- 
ball. He was outstanding for the Gopher 
varsity for three seasons while earning his 
degree in physical education. He is a 
strapping fellow, standing slightly over 
6 feet and scaling a few pounds over 200. 
Manders is married and has two children. 

His skill in kicking field goals and points 
after touchdowns earned him the nick- 
name of "Automatic Jack," his boots 
adding greatly to his fame and giving him 
a number of league records, although he 
also was highly effective as a ball toter 
and defensive back. 

His lifetime record for the pros include 
368 points. 40 field goals, 134 points after 
touchdowns, 72 consecutive points after 




JACK FABER 



touchdowns, 31 points after touchdowns 
in one season, tied for top honors with 
five points after touchdowns in one game, 
10 field goals in one campaign and 79 
points in one vear. 

Halas An Illinois Product 

Halas, who was graduated from Illinois 
in 1916, for the past 15 years has been 
grid mentor at Drexel Institute in Phila- 
delphia. He's only a little fellow but was 
a three-letter athlete while at Illinois. 

He helped Knute Rockne at Notre 
Dame and was at Mount St. Mary's of 
Maryland for a brief time before going to 
Drexel. 

Halas will handle the freshman squad 
where it is vitally important to have an 
experienced mentor. He knows all about 
the T. 

Shipley Is Veteran Tutor 

Burton Shipley, of course, remains as 
head coach of basket ball and baseball, in 
which capacities he has served since the 
1923-24 term. 

Shipley also will coach the Commandos, 
the lightweight football squad that will 
play at least two games. They were not 
to report until September 21. 



Faber's Loss Is Keenly 
Felt In Two Ways 

Dr. Jack Faber, who has gone into the 
U. S. Sanitary Corps as a captain, will be 
greatly missed at Maryland in an athletic 
way and as a bacteriology professor. He 
was to handle the business end of athletics 
and continue as head mentor of lacrosse, 
and both of these jobs will be hard to fill. 

Al Hcagy, Faber's lacrosse aid for years, 
is a highly capable stick mentor, but his 
duties on the football coaching staff would 
make it difficult for him to do both in the 
Spring. 

Highly Rated Scientist 

Despite his prominence in athletics, Fa- 
ber's main position was assistant profes- 
sor of bacteriology and he is highly rated 
in that field. 

Faber made his start at Maryland in 
basket ball in the 1923-24 seasons and 
starred on this sport for three years. He still 
is rated as all-time Maryland basketer. He 
also was a topnotch lacrosse player and 
played fooball as a reserve. 

Faber got his first coaching experience 
in 1927 when he was captain of the la- 
crosse team. He took over the task as well 
as continuing to play when Prof. R. V. 
Truitt, the head coach, was taken ill. He 
assumed the head coaching job of the 
stickmen the next spring and doubtless 
has the best record of any lacrosse mentor 
in the country. Since the national title has 
been in the past seven years recognized by 
the awarding of the Wingate Trophy, 
Faber's teams have won three times, tied 
once and was runner-up another year. 

Always Active In Sports 
Ever since graduating, Faber has done 
some kind of other coaching, with football 
or helping in basket ball. He headed the 
varsity grid staff in 1933, 1934 and 1935 
and again in 1940 1941 and was first as- 
sistant in intervening years. 

Faber got all his three degrees from 
Mankind, his B.S. in 1926, his M.S. in 
1927 and his Ph.D. in 1937. 



Marked Progress Shown 
By Large Grid Squad 

Maryland's football squad, led l>v the 
feeen minded and hard working (Mark 
Bhaughnessy, rapidly is advancing T-ward 
to the opening game of the season with the 
University of Connecticut ;it College Park 
on September 26. 

Duke, V. M. I. and the Georgia Naval 
Pre-Flight School are the toughest nuts 
on the schedule and the List named ap- 
pears above any college outfit with an 
array of professional and collegiate stars. 

Must Overcome Handicaps 

Despite practice sessions being cut to one 
a day by school being in session, with a 
couple of exceptions of Saturdays and 
Labor Day, the Old Liners are making 
marked progress with an attack that should 
bring thrills if not always victory. 

Shaughnessy gets his boys on Tuesday 
and Thursday, too, in pretty tired condi- 
tion from two hours of strenuous mili- 
tary work. 

Five teams and some extras are drilling 
but practically all the first squad talent is 
embraced in two elevens, the Reds and 
Whites. 

First Two Outfits 

They have been lining up as follows: 

REDS — Bob James and Jack Gilmore, 
ends; Jack Dittmar and Reggie Vincent, 
tackles; Eddie Chovanes and Luther Con- 
rad, guards; Paul Flick, center; Tom 
Mont, quarterback; Elmer Rigby and Jack 
Micr. halfbacks; Jack Wright, fullback. 

This is a complete letterman outfit, with 
the exception of Flick, who is a 6-foot 3, 
200-pound soph. 

WHITES — Jack Hufman and Marsh- 
all Brandt, ends; Oscar DuBois and How- 
iard Smedley, tackles; Herb Gunther and 
Bill Byrd, guards; George Jarmoska, cen- 
jter; Jack Brenner, quarterback; George 
Barnes and Ilubey Werner, halfbacks; Bill 
Helbock, fullback. 

Jarmoska, who was regular center last 



LEADING TALENT ON GRID SOUAD 



Name 



■ Bob James 

x lack < iilmoi e 
lack Hufman 
Marshall Brandt 
Dan Boothi 
Tom Hagerman 
[ohn Clayland 
'It,, I. Fillip, Mi 

I I \ in;; ( ionly 

'Jack Dittmar 
'Reggy Vincent 
[i ihn I o ikabaugh 

I I I >u ai ,1 Smedley 
Geoi ge ( 'nil, Ii 
Bob Audet 
Arthur Birnbaum 
George Phillips 
Eddie Chovanes 

' I ,uther Conrad 
Prank Maxson 
Oscar DuBois 
Anthony Nardo 
Milt, ,n l.uria 
Warren O'Neil 
Paul Flick 

'George Tarmoska 
I'.. II Taylor 
Lloyd Mallonee 
Bill Byrd 

•Tom Mi, ni 

•Jack Brenner 
i lew ~'c Barnes 
George Keats 

' lack Micr 

•Elmer Rigby 

x roe Hoopengardner 

Hubert Werner 

Herb Gunther 

Tom Smoot 

I ouis Morsberger 

Bill Port 

Robert Schnebley 
"Tack Wright 
Bill, Helbock 
Louis Chacos 
Elliott Moorhead 









> 


- 








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2 


Forest Park 




Tackle 


22 


ISS 


6 1 


3 


W Nottingham 


l 
K.,i. 


Tackle 


19 


208 


., 4 


1 


Ridgi 


Tackle 


20 


193 


6 2 


1 


st Paul's 




Tackle 


19 


2 IK 




2 


( , iiti.il 


W« ,' 


Tackle 


■ii 


215 




1 


Monti, al, ( all 


\\ 


Tackle 


20 


218 


' 


2 




Hall 


Tackle 


20 


21 S 




T 


Fishburne M A 


W , 1 


Guard 


21 


184 




2 


1 la/1 ' 


Ii.,/:. 


Guard 


.'1 


201 


6 


} 


W Nottingham 




t luard 


.'1 


20S 


5- 10 


3 


Pingrej 




Guard 


IS 




5 11 


1 


Bridgeton 


i 


Guard 


20 


175 


5 S 


2 


Cit) Collegi 


Ball 


Guard 


19 


204 


5-in';. 


2 


Weequahic 


N I 


(luard 


22 


IS. 5 


5 10 


> 


g vy i i.nii 




Centei 


18 




6 3 


T 


Mai tn 


M'tinsburi 


Center 


22 


178 


5-10', 


2 


Dickinson Scm. 


Pi 


(enter 


20 


17S 


5 11', 


2 


Mi 1 lonogfa 


Baltjmore, Md 


("enter 


10 


185 


5-10 


1 


Forest Park 


It. ilt' 


Center 


18 


205 


511 


1 


McDonogh 


( ol \i,|. 


Q.B. 


1" 


185 


„..;, 


g 


Allegany 


Cumberland, Md 


a b 


>2 


17S 


5 11', 


2 


W. Nottingham 


II"! r. 




55 


185 


5-11 


2 


Western 


Washington, Ii 1 




20 


165 


6-1 


I 


Central 


Washington, \> 1 


II B. 


23 


17H 


5-7 


2 


Valley Forge 


I 'in, .Mown P 


II n. 


23 


165 


5 -l i yi 


.* 


I'ark 


Baltimore, Md 


II. 11. 


20 


170 


5-10 


.t 


Brunswick 


lit no -■, 1, 1 , M A 


iik. 


20 


168 


5-10 


1 


Collingswood 


W ii-. i". N. J. 


II It. 


22 


175 


5-11J4 


3 


Poly 


Baltimore, Md 


ii.n. 


18 


175 


5-11 


1 


St. Paul's 


Baltimore, Md. 


ii ii 


18 


160 


6 


1 


McDonogh 


Baltjmore, Md. 


ii. it. 


21 


162 


5-11J4 


1 


Forest Park 


Baltimore, Md. 


ii. it. 


19 


165 


6 


1 


Hagerstowu 


Hagerstown, Md, 


ii:. 


21 


206 


5-11 


2 


City College 


Baltimore, Md 


F.B. 


20 


168 


5-9 y 2 


2 


Itullis 


New Rochelle, N Y 


F.B. 


>j 


184 


5-1154 


2 


Central 


Washington, I) C 


F.B. 


20 


178 


5-10 


1 


Blair 


Silver Spring, Md 



* 1941 Lettermen. x 1940 Lcttermen. 

Maryland lost nine highly valuable lettermen from the l'Ml eleven, seven completing their 
careers and two going into the service. Ralph Burlin, tackle; John Morton and Frank Heyer. guards; 
Jim Wharton, center, and Mearle DuVall, John Cordyack and Bernie Ulman, backs, finished their 
playing days last fall. Duke Alexander, end. and Hal Berry, guard, went into Marines. 

Burlin, Maryland's best tackle in years; Alexander. DuVall and Cordyack were all State 
selections. Alexander was called the best soph lineman of the season in the State. 



Frosh Squad Will Play 
Five Gridiron Games 

Mankind's freshman eleven will play 
five games, all with yearlings of other 
schools. Two will be at home and three 
away, as follows: 

October 16— V. M. I. frosh; 23— West- 
ern Maryland frosh; 30 — Delaware frosh 
at Newark. 

November 6- — Washington and Lee 
frosh at Lexington; 21 — Navy Plebes at 
Annapolis. 



Goldstein In Service 

Bobby Goldstein, former Southern In- 
tercollegiate boxing champion and coach 
of last year's Maryland ring team, has be 
nunc a second lieutenant in the Ann\ \n 



lyear, Brenner and Barnes arc lettermen. Corps. 



FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 

Sept. 26 I'niver. of Connecticut, College I'ark. 

Oct. 3 I'. S. Naval Air Station of Lakehurst, 
\ J., College Park. 

Oct. 10 Rutgers I'niver. . Baltimore Stadium. 

Oct. 17 \'a. Military Institute. Lexington. 

Oct. 24- Western Maryland College, Haiti 
Stadium. (Western Maryland's Game > 

Oct. 31 University of Florida, Griffith Sta- 
dium, Washington, 

Nov. 7 Duke University at Durham. 

Nov. 14 I'niver. of Virginia, Charlottesville. 

Nov. 21- Georgia Navy Pre Flight School, 

Athens. 

Nov. 28 Washington and Lee Univi 
lege I'ark (Homecoming). 
(All Maryland's home games Connecticut. 

Lakehurst, Rutgers, Florida and Washington 
anil Lee — will start at 2:30 and all reserved 
seats will be $1.65.) 



SHAUGHNESSY IS AN AUTHOR 

Football foi Morale, an article 1>\ Clark 
Shaughnessy, appeared in the August issue 
of Esquire. It gave the slant he has on foot- 
ball as preparation For wai and Ins estima- 
tion of the T-system as the ideal method 
of teaching boys to be quick thinkers and 
doers. 




from Here ^ 

^L^hesteriield 

♦fie cooler, better-tasting, definitely milder cigarette 

When there's a job on hand a good cigarette is mighty comforting 
to have along . . . and Chesterfields are on the beam with the one and 
otdy Right Combination of the world's best cigarette tobaccos. It's the 
combination that smokers quickly find to their liking and count on 
to give them everything it takes to Satisfy. 

Make your next pack Chesterfield . . . enjoy more smoking 
pleasure with the full knowledge that regardless of price 
there is no better cigarette made today. /Ay, ^^77^iJry 



gljGARETTE^ 

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OCTOBER, 1942 



PRINCESS 

MARY WHITE 




OHE'S just seven years old, she lives at 514 Plum 
Street, her father is plain Bill White. Most people 
notice her pigtails and her blue eyes, but they never 
guess they're in the presence of royalty. 

But we know! 

Maybe that's because we know more about her 
kingdom — the kingdom she'll be queen of one day 
than these people. It's no ordinary kingdom, this it 
combines the best features of all the fairy stories you 
ever read rolled into one. Instead of an ordinary 
marble palace, she'll have a real home made of in- 
expensive materials that you haven't even heard of vet, 
flooded with sunlight, and opening on the whole out- 
doors. 

Instead of a pumpkin coach, she'll drive a car such 
as you have never dreamed of, and' fly a plane as readily 
as you would drive a car. Plastic shoes will be her 
glass slippers. And her servants will all be electric, for 
electricity, in modern electric appliances for cooking, 
heating, cooling, and cleaning, is just about the best 
servant man has ever had. 



Where is this fairyland? It's right here in America, 
tomorrow! 

But how can we be sure that this is not just another 
fairy tale? Because American industry has already made 
enough discoveries and developments to reveal to 
us the shape of things to come. New materials like 
plastics, new developments like television, new 
sciences like electronics, assure us of this — and promise 
even more. 

Today's job is fighting for that better world. But 
when tomorrow comes, American industry, once again 
busy producing things to make living better, will help 
to make tomorrow's young men and women more 
truly princes and princesses than the heroes of 
yesterday's fairy tales. General Electric Cvnipaiiy, 
Sclieuectady, N. Y. 

•& -fr -fr 

The volume of General Electric war production is so high and 
the degree of secrecy required is so great that we cannot tell you 
about it now. When it can be told we believe that the story of 
industry's developments during the war years will make one of the 
most fascinating chapters in the history of industrial progress. 



GENERAL m ELECTRIC 



952- 836C 21 l 



Volume XIV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, OCTOBER, I'M: 



Nil In 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Diggs, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Mil. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Mil. 

Lucile Laws, '37, Temporary Secretary Silver Spring, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — ■ The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28, Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park. Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel. '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40, 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Mortis, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06. President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd, '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32. 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C: J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President. 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons, '29, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hol. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne. '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary. Salisbury. Md. 

"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 



James W. Stevens, '19 „ ^.President 

Myron B. Stevens, '27 Vice-President 



Dr. Ernest N. Cory, '09 Secretary-Treasurer 

Edwin E. Powell, '33....„ Historian 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



W. M. Kishpaugii, '17 Football 

Eddie Semler, '23 Baseball 

Tilghman B. Marden, '25 —Lacrosse 

H. B. Shipley, '14...... Basket Ball 

Seymour W. Ruff, '17 Track 

Egbert Tingley, '27 Tennis 

Talbot T. Speer, '17 _ Cross Country 



Frank Hawkins, '34 Boxing 

Dr. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S., '21 1 

James M. Swartz, '19 „ 

Jere H. Sullivan, '21 > At Large 

Dr. A. W. Valentine, M.D.. '04 
Lee Pennington, '15 _ J 



COVER PICTURE 

Our covei picture this month will bring 
bai k man) h ippj m< morii b>i the more 
recent graduates of the Old Line Institu 
tion, It shows the front steps of th< new 
Library Building .it College Park, which 
Ii.is ever been .1 popular meeting plan for 
students and fa< ultj . 

Removal of administrative and financial 
offices from tins building has great!) in 
creased the space available foi reading 
rooms, offices of the library '-t.itf, and <l.iss 
rooms. 

The hhr.ir\ now houses more than 100, 
000 volumes and it is no exaggeration to 
s.iy that it is now one of the most complete 
and fastest growing college libraries in the 
South. 

• 

Maryland WAVES 

Tims f.ir the \limim News his heard of 
two Maryland graduates who have become 
members of the Women's .\11\1h.11\ of the 
Navy (the W Wis These are Frances 
). Maisch, 77, and Mar) Elizabeth Cur 
ran, '37. 

Miss Maisch began her training at the 
Officers' Training School at Smith Col- 
lege on August 28, and Miss Curran re- 
ported to the same school on October 1. 
Miss Maisch is the daughter of Dr. Au- 
gustus C. Maisch of Hagerstown and is 
the first Washington Count) niil to receive 
a commission as Lieutenant in the 
W WT.S. She received her Master's de- 
gree from Syracuse University. Miss Curran 
taught for a year at the Hughsville High 
School in Charles County, after which she- 
held a responsible position with the Nav) 
Department foi two years. 
• 

Alumni Attend Meeting 
Of Chemical Society 

A number of Universit) of Maryland 
Alumni attended a gel togethei luncheon 
of the American Chemical Society in the 
Hotel Statler, Buffalo. New York, on Sep 
tember 8. 

Man landers present included W, II 
Baldwin, '42: ). Frank Barton. 74; Giles 
B. Cook, 79; Carl M. Conrad, 71; F. R 
(Continual on page 4. col. 2 1 



Many. N&ta GousiAeA. QUeted 
WUk Op&nina 0/ QaU l&im 



Returning Students Find 
War Subjects Emphasized 

Maryland students returning to the Uni- 
versity tins Fall found that many new 
courses had been added to the curricu- 
lum and that much of the content of the 
old courses had been given a "war-time 
emphasis." 

War Is Topic 

One of the new courses being offered 
this fall will be "Psychological Problems 
of the War Situation." According to Dr. 
Weston R. Clark. Acting Head of the Psy- 
chology Department, this course will crit- 
ically examine and present the various psy- 
chological problems which result from the 
feelings and reactions of a people during 
war time. The effect of propaganda upon 
a nation in changing its attitude towards 
another countrv will be studied extensively. 

An advanced class in psychology will 
make a study of the subject "Psychology 
of a Child in Modern War." Just what 
the effect of blackouts and bombings will 
be upon children separated from their 
parents for long periods of time will be 
studied and investigated. This same class 
will also study the attitudes and impres- 
sions that are being gained by preschool 
children whose parents are employed in 
war industries and who are left at home 
without any type of adult supervision. 
Studies In Personnel 

Another course in "Personnel", in ad- 
dition to dealing with psychological prob- 
lems involved in the management of per- 
sonnel in modern industry and business, 
will study the methods and techniques by 
which the armed services classify men for 
various branches, according to their abili- 
ties and previous jobs. It will also study 
the importance of morale in securing the 
maximum efficiency from new men in the 
service. 

A graduate seminar will deal with the 
psychology of morale in war time, with 
particular emphasis on civilian problems. 
Much of the content of other psychology 
courses have been changed to meet new 
war conditions and problems. 

In the Department of Modern Lan- 
guages a number of new languages have 
been added because of their importance in 
the present world conflict. These include 
Russian. Chinese and Portuguese, accord- 
ing to Dr. Adolf Zucker, Chairman of the 
Department. Dr. Albert B. Franklin, newly 
appointed Associate Professor in the De- 
partment, who has spent much time in 



South America, will conduct the class in 
Portuguese. He will also teach courses in 
South American Literature and Culture. 
Chinese Will Be Taughr 
The Mandarin dialect, which is the of- 
ficial tongue of China, will be taught to 
students who are particularly interested in 
the Far East. In addition, the language 
department will emphasize the importance 
of Spanish, while continuing to teach Ger- 
man. French, Italian. Greek and Latin. 

The Political Science Department of 
the University has also set up a number of 
new courses. One course will seek to ana- 
lyze problems connected with the national 
war program and their impact upon state 
and local governments. Special emphasis 
will be placed upon war financing, political 
leadership, control of public opinion, main- 
tenance of morale, government policy to- 
ward business, labor, agriculture, and the 
effect of a war economy upon future dem- 
ocratic processes. 

Another course, "Civilian Military Re- 
lations in the United States," will include 
a survey of the legal rights and duties of 
a state under international law and the po- 
sition of neutral and non-belligerent na- 
tions. The class will also give considera- 
tion to the legal position of the citizen in 
relation to the military during war time, 
the status of enemy aliens, and of domestic 
and alien enemy property, martial law and 
military law. 

Elementary Teacher Training 

In the College of Education, Dr. Doug- 
las E. Lawson, newly appointed Associate 
Professor of Education, will offer the first 
courses for training elementary school 
teachers ever to be given by the University. 
Prior to this fall, only the three normal 
schools at Towson, Salisbury and Frostburg 
had facilities for such instruction. In addi- 
tion, the University of Maryland will con- 
tinue to offer courses for high school 
teachers. 

• 

Alumni Attend Meeting 
Of Chemical Society 

(Continued from page 3, col. 3) 
Darkis, '22; Gordon F. Dittmar, '27, W. 
L. Faith, '28; Charles M. Gambrill, '24; 
Walter C. Gakinheimer, '38; Catherine P. 
Gakinhcimcr, '39; Mildred W. Grafflin, 
'24; William A. Home, '34; Frank L. 
Howard, '34; R. W. Ockcrshausen, '35; 
Justin D. Paddleford. '37; Ruth E. Parker, 
'36; S. A. Shrader, '35 and Charles E. 
White, '23. 



Maryland Alumnus Tells 
Of Interesting Army Job 

J. Newton Cox, '40. writes that he is 
now located at Camp Croft, South Caro- 
lina, at an infantry replacement center. 
His particular job, or perhaps we should 
say jobs, is morale officer, recreation offi- 
cer and athletic officer, all rolled into one. 
Cox is in charge of the athletics, recreation 
and morale of about 1 500 men, and he 
says that it is just the job that he has al- 
ways wanted. He has been instrumental in 
forming boxing, baseball, Softball, volley- 
ball, horseshoe and swimming teams. 

Before going to Camp Croft Cox was 
located at one of the eastern camps where 
he was instructor in "pioneering." Pio- 
neering, he says, is very much like com- 
mando training and includes instruction 
in barbed wire entanglements, demolition 
of bridges, construction of field fortifica- 
tions, etc. 

Cox says that he is very grateful for the 
training he received in athletics and engi- 
neering at the University of Maryland. 
He points out that this experience has 
greatly assisted him in coaching the various 
teams that now come under his supervision. 
• 

Doug Steinberg Makes 
Good Record In Army 

Douglas Steinberg, '40. a graduate of the 
College of Commerce, has been making a 
splendid record since leasing the Univer- 
sity, and only recently was commissioned 
a second lieutenant at the graduation ex- 
ercises of the Chemical Warfare Service 
Officer Candidate School at Edgewood 
Arsenal, Maryland. 

Prior to enlisting in the Army as a 
Private in 1941, Doug was assistant traffic 
manager for the Newport News Shipbuild- 
ing and Drydock Company. Following en- 
listment he rose through every enlisted 
grade to the highest, that of Master Ser- 
geant, all in sixteen months. 

Doug took an active part in his college 
life and was president of Sigma Phi Sigma, 
now Sigma Chi fraternity. He was also 
business manager of the Diamoiidback and 
a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and 
Phi Delta l'.psilon, as well as a member of 
the Yearbook staff. 

Doug is the son of Dean S. S. Steinberg 
of the University College of Engineering. 
• 

CORRECTION 

Correction, please. In the August issue 
of the News we stated that L. C. Gal- 
breath, '42; W. H. Schoenhaar, '42 and 
J. C. Bray, '41 are second lieutenants in 
the Marine Corps and are located in Quan- 
tico, Virginia. This should have read lieu- 
tenants in the Quartermaster Corps, Fort 
Warren, Wyoming. Our faces are still pink. 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



TEACHER— H. A. Remsberg, 74, is teaching at Middletown, 
Maryland. 



ACCOUNTANT— F. L. Simon, Jr., '39, is an accountant and 

is located at 13 Englewood Road, Baltimore, Maryland. 

ooo 
ENGINEER — William Taylor Fulford, '33, is a combustion 
engineer with the fuel department of the Bethlehem Steel Com 
■any, Sparrows Point, Maryland. I lis home address is l) H3 F 
Street. Sparrows Point. 

OOO 
LIEUTENANT-COLONEL— Rosswell R. Boyer, '29. is a 
lieutenant-colonel with the armed forces. At present he is stationed 
in Washington. D. C and is living at 222 Farragut St.. N.W . 


TECHNOLOGIST— Alfred S. Best. 72, is a technologist at 
the U. S. Bureau of Standards. His home address is 4^19 Ridge 
Street. Chevy Chase, Maryland. 

ooo 

ENGINEER — John W. Streett, '33, lists his profession as ex 
pcrimental engineer. His address is Valley Road. Oakland, \. J. 



AT TURNER FIELD— C. W. Bowers. Jr.. son of Mr. and 
Mrs. C. W. Bowers of Bath. New York, has been commissioned 
a second lieutenant in the Army Air Forces at Turner Field, Al- 
bany, Georgia. 



IN ICELAND — Robert Samn, '41, according to latest informa- 
tion, is now located in Iceland with the American forces. 


NURSING — Helen Bondareff. '41, is now studying at the 
[Yale Shool of Nursing. New Haven, Connecticut. Her address 
i is 350 Congress Avenue. 



WITH MARINES— Charles Cogswell, '36. is a major in the 
Marine Corps and is stationed somewhere in the Solomons. 


PARATROOPER— Thomas M. Eields, '42. is now a full 
•fledged Marine paratrooper with headquarters at New River. 
: North Carolina. 



NAVY PILOT— Samuel L. Silber. '34. is a lieutenant and 
(pilot in the Navy and is located in the vicinity of Virginia Beach. 



QUANTICO— Vernon "Whitey" Miller. '42. entered officer's 
training school at Quantico, Virginia, late in August. 


IN ENGLAND— John R. Mitchell. '33. ai.d Colonel Willis. 
'31, are located with the American forces somewhere in England. 


PROMOTED— Glenn M. Sturgis, '1". of Hyattsville, was re- 
cently promoted from lieutenant-colonel to the rank of colonel 
in the Marine Corps. 



IN OKLAHOMA — Marguerite Stevenson Vorkoeper, '39. re- 
cently moved to Bartlesville, Oklahoma, where her husband is 
Ian engineer with Phillips' Petroleum Company. 



BIRTH — Congratulations to Mi and Mrs < liarli K 
Grant on the arrival ol i son, Charles Ridgcl) Grant Mi Grant 
is the formei rempe Curry, '40, a Maryland b< 



GRE VI LAKES— John \\ Chaney, I 

listed m the United States Naval Reserve is ,i hospital i 

lust class, is now undergoing a period ol recruit training it the 

I 1 . S. Naval Training Station it (licit Lakes, Illinois. 



MARRIED— Second Lieutenant V Howard Valentine, '42. 
was in. lined on August 22 to Miss Margaret Ann Robinson of 
Dundalk, Maryland. The couple are residing temporarily it Ma 
ton. Georgia, where Lieutenant Valentine is attached to the 3S'li 
Adjutant General's Department at Camp Wellston. Lieutenant 
Valentine recently returned from Middletown. Pennsylvania, 
where he completed specialized training. 
ooo 

DRAFTSMAN— Herman P. Ross. 78, is located in Wash 
ington, D. C, and is m business for himself as a draftsman and 
estimator. His address is 1819 y Street N.W . 
OOO 

MARRIED — Lieutenant Neil Dow. Jr.. who was a student in 
the College of Engineering of the University for two years and a 
lieutenant in the R. O. T. C, was married recently to Miss Eh/ 
abcth Elkins of Washington. D. C. The couple were married in 
the post chapel at Tort Benning, Ga., where the bridegroom is 
now stationed. 

OOO 

ENGAGED— Mr. and Mrs. George W. Bryan, of Chew 
Chase, Md.. announce the engagement of their daughter. Helen 
May Bryan, to Lieutenant Turner G. Timberlake, 41. of Mag 
nolia, Md. Miss Bryan attended the University for several years 
and then studied art at the Stuart School of Costume Design and 
Illustration. Timberlake. in addition to belonging to a number of 
honorary groups, was editor of the M Book and sports editor of 
the Diamondback. 



OSTEOPATH — Dr. Lawrence Ray Bower. '35, is an osteopathic 
physician with offices in Washington. D. C. Bower graduated 
from the University with a B.S. degree in the College of Agri- 
culture and took his osteopathic training in the Philadelphia 
School of Osteopathy. He has one daughter, Linda Gail, bom List 
May 31. His address is 1246 Monroe Street. N.E. 
OOO 

CAMP FOLK— Second Lieutenant William P. Cole. '40, has 
been promoted to the rank of first lieutenant according to a recent 
announcement from the Seventh Armored Division. Lieutenant 
Cole was assigned to Train Headquarters Company in June after 
he received his commission from Tort Knox. Kentucky. He served 
with a field artillery unit at Tort Meade before attending the Ar- 
mored Force Officer Candidate School. 


AT CAMP CHAFFEE— Second Lieutenant II. W. Berger, Jr.. 
'37, says that quite a number of Maryland graduates are stationed 
with him in the Sixth Armored Division, Camp Chaffee. Arkansas. 
These men are Lieutenant Colonel Raymond Stone. Jr., '19; 
Giptain G. Graham Dennis. '35; First Lieutenant Emanuel Sprei, 
'34; First Lieutenant Raymond G. Gracvcs. Jr.. '37; first Lieu 
tenant Hugh H. Johnson. '38 and Private George Powell. Jr., '33. 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



By W. H. ("Bill") HOTTEL: 



Old Liners Face Hurdle 
After Three Victories 

Maryland's football, which took its first 
three games in impressive fashion, was 
about to plunge into its first big test of the 
season when this was written. 

This tremendous hurdle was V. M. I., 
which was to be met in the first Southern 
Conference game under Clark Shaugh- 
nessy, and the Cadets rated about even 
favorites with Duke to earn- off the loop 
title. 

It was a crucial game in more ways 
than one, as the teams in their long series, 
which was begun back in 1906, stand all 
even. Each has won nine times with a 
pair being deadlocks. 

Mont Good General 

Maryland, with Tommy Mont doing 
ace work as a general and passer, got one 
scare in its first three games. Connecticut 
and Lakehurst Naval Air Station were 
taken handily, 34-0 and 140, respectively 
in tilts at College Park, but Rutgers proved 
a stubborn foe for the first half in a clash 
decided in the Baltimore Stadium. 

In fact, Rutgers, through a brilliant run- 
back of the opening kick-off for 97 yards 
by Hal Connors, got seven points that kept 
the Maryland rooters jittery for a time. 

However, Shaughnessy got hold of his 
boys betwen the halves, got them straight- 
ened out of some technical matters and 
helped them regain their poise, and they 
went to town right after the start of the 
second half, scoring three touchdowns in 
the third period and finally winning, 27-7. 

Short Of Reserves 

Despite the fine start, Shaughnessy is 
having trouble finding the needed line re- 
serves and this may cause trouble when 
some team with superior second-string 
strength is battled. This appeared to be the 
case in the game with V. M. I. 

Maryland has three more games in 
which the "home" fans can take a peek 
at the flashy "T" stuff. Western Maryland 
will be met in Baltimore on October 24 in 



a game in which the Terrors are hosts, 
Florida will be played in Griffith Stadium 
m Washington the following week, and 
homecoming will be celebrated when 
Washington and Lee is engaged in the 
season's final at College Park on Novem 
ber 28. 

Leading Performers 

Manland has been starting its first team 
as follows: 

Bob James, left end; Jack Dittmar, left 
tackle; Eddie Chovanes, left guard; Paul 
Flick, center; George Jarmoska, right guard; 
Luther Conrad, right tackle; Jack Gilmore, 
right end; Tommy Mont, quarter; Jack 
Mier, left half; Hubey Werner, right half; 
Jack Wright, fullback. 

All are lettermen except Flick and 
Werner, who are sophs. 

Elmer Rigney, Joe Hoopengardner, 
George Barnes, Bill Helbock and Andrew 
Schnebley, backs; Bill Byrd, center; Tony 
Nardo, guard; Reggy Vincent and Oscar 
DuBois, tackles; Jack Hufman and Danny 
Boothe, ends, are the leading reserves. 

Rigby, Hoopengardner and Vincent are 
lettermen. The others are sophs or left- 
overs from 1941. 



Home State Grid Stars 
Shine In Baltimore 

Home State gridmen shone brightly as 
Maryland licked Rutgers in Baltimore on 
October 10th, 27-13. 

Quarterback Tommy Mont of Cumber- 
land and Fullback Jack Wright, Halfback 
Elmer Rigby, Tackle Jack Dittmar and 
Guard Tony Nardo, all of Baltimore, gave 
the homefolks a treat. 

Mont and Wright were the big guns but 
the others played standout football. 

Nardo, incidentally, started his first 
game and, although scaling 175 pounds, 
fully held his own. 



Terrors Oldest Rivals 
Of Old Line Eleven 

Maryland will be playing the oldest rival 
still on its schedule when it meets Western 
Maryland in the Baltimore Stadium on 
October 24. 

The Terrors were first met in 1893. This 
was a year after football relations were be- 
gun with Johns Hopkins and St. John's, 
but the Old Liners do not meet the Blue 
Jays now and the Johnnies are completely 
out of athletics. 

The Terrors and Old Liners have faced 
31 times, with Manland holding an 18-to- 
12 edge in victories with one tie, a 6-to-6 
game last Fall. 

Here are the past scores: 

1893— M. A. C... 18; Western Maryland 10 

1894— M. A. C... 52; Western Maryland . . 

1896— M. A. C. 16; Western Maryland 6 

1898— Western Maryland . 32; M. A. C. 

1899— Western Maryland . 21; M. A. C. . . 

1901— Western Maryland . 36; M. A. C. . . 

1902— Western Maryland 26; M. A. C. 

1903— M. A. C... 6; Western Maryland . 

1904— M. A. C. 6; Western Maryland 

1905— Western Maryland 10; M. A. C... 

1910— Western Maryland 17; M. A. C. . . 3 

1911— M. A. C. 6; Western Maryland 

1912— M. A. C. . . 17; Western Maryland . 7 

1913— M. A. C. 46; Western Maryland 

1914— Western Maryland 20; M. A. C. 13 

1915— M. A. C... 51; Western Maryland . 

1918— Md. State 19; Western Maryland 

1919— Md. State 20; Western Maryland 

1928— U. of M. 13; Western Maryland 6 

1929— Western Maryland 12; U. of M. 

1930 — Western Maryland 7; U. of M. 

1931— U. of M. 41; Western Maryland 6 

1932— Western Maryland . 39; U. of M. 7 

1933— Western Maryland 13; U. of M. 7 

1935— U. of M. 22; Western Maryland . 7 

1936— Western Maryland 12; U. of M. 

1937— U. of M. 6; Western Maryland . 

1938— U. of M. . . 14; Western Maryland 8 

1939 — U. of M. 12; Western Maryland 

1940— U. of M. 6; Western Maryland 

1941— U. of M... 6; Western Maryland 6 



Frosh Squad Promising; 
Has Veteran Mentor 

Maryland*s freshman squad, which is 
being coached by Walter Halas, who was 
head mentor at Drexel Institute for 16 
years, appears to be better than the aver- 
age at College Park. 

More will be known after October 16 
when the rookies play their first game of 
the season against the V. M. I. yearlings 
at College Park. 

Max Hunt, varsity lineman last year, is 
helping Halas. 



Mont, Wright Are Among 
Nations Top Gainers 

Quarterback Tommy Mont and Full- 
back Jack Wright were among the leading 
ground gainers in the country for the first 
three Maryland games, the former in pass 
ing and the latter in running. 

Mont was a little short of his previous 
two contests in the Rutgers game in Bal- 
timore on October 10 but did well enough. 

Mont tried to conned through the air 
on 22 occasions and made goo.l on just 
half of them for 135 yards against Rutgers. 
This brought his record to 23 completions 
in 45 attempts for a total of 460 yards. 

While Mont was holding up the aerial 
harrage against Rutgers, Jack Wright, 206- 
pound fullback, was setting a fast pace on 
the ground. Wright carried the ball 21 
times against Rutgers and got a net ag- 
gregate of 138 yards. He had made a total 
of 89 yards in 1 3 plays in the defeats of 
Connecticut and Lakehurst Naval Air 
Station, so his total for three tilts is 227, 
an average of 6.3 per try. 
• 

Summer Lacrosse Outfit 
Shows Great Power 

Maryland's lacrosse team, which swept 
a four-game Summer card when it beat 
j Navy at Annapolis, 9-2, doubtless was the 
best balanced combination that has been 
at College Park in years. Hopkins was 
beaten twice, 8-1 and 8-0, and Penn State 
| walloped, 13-0. 

An array of regular season vets was bol- 

| stered by five outstanding sophs, Howard 

', Smedley, John Ruppersbergcr, and Lloyd 

Mallonee on defense, and Otts Lundvall 

and Snuffy Smith on attack. All are Bal- 

timoreans. 

Milt VandenBerg, with 1 1 goals, and 
Ray Grelecki, with 10, led the Summer 
scoring. 

• 

HELBOCK IS JUNIOR PREXY 

Bill Helbock, football fullback and hurd- 
ler on the track team, has been elected 
president of the Junior Class at Maryland. 
He succeeds Bamett Broughton, lacrosse 
| goalie, who left Marvland to enter West 
Point. 



Nine Gains Even Break 
In Summer League 

Herb Cunther, football back and light 
heavy boxer, proved the sparkplug of 
Maryland's last five games in the Summei 
Baseball League, His catching and throw 
ing were exceptional and he hit about 
300. 

Maryland tied with Navy and George 
Washington foi second place with .in 
even break in eight games. 

Georgetown swept its schedule to take 
the title. 



KINSMAN IS GOOD TIMBER 
Jimmy Kinsman, who came to Maryland 
from nearby Bcthcsda Chevy Chase High, 
appears to be the shortstop in the making 
for Coach Burton Shipley. He has devel- 
oped into a clever fielder and thrower and 
is hitting fairly well. He didn't try for the 
Frosh nine in 1941 but during the regular 
1942 season he won his letter as a utility 
inficlder. 



AVIATION CADET — Lawrence J. 
Hodgins, Jr., '41, recently became an Army- 
Aviation Cadet and will undergo a pre- 
flight training course at the Santa Anna 
Army Base in California. Cadet Hodgins, 
who is the son of Professor Lawrence J. 
Hodgins of the University, was graduated 
with honors from the College of Engineer- 
ing last year. He is a member of Tau Beta 
Pi, Honorary Engineering Fraternity, Phi 
Delta Theta, and was Captain of Company 
A during his senior year. Following gradu- 
ation Cadet Hodgins was a junior engineer 
with the U. S. Engineer's Office in Pitts- 
burgh. 



Engagement Announced 

Announcement has just been made of 
the engagement of Miss Lucile Laws, '37, 
to Lieutenant Bob Smith. '42. Since grad- 
uation Lucile has been the popular and 
efficient secretary for the Athletic Office 
and dean of men, and at present she is also 
Acting Secretary of the Alumni Associa- 
tion. Lucile is a member of Alpha Omicron 
Pi sorority. 

The lucky man in the picture was sta- 
tioned at Fort Benning, Georgia, during 
the summer months, but recently was 
moved to Camp A. P. Hill, Virginia. No 
date has been set for the wedding. 



TWINS— Charles C Heaton, '38, and 
fane \\ i! re the pi 

26 month old twms — bo] lit 
tain in the Army in the lot 
Division. I ort Sam Houston I 
o 

CAMP S\\ II I I • I .tenant Rob 

erl Walton, ,;; s. is station* imp 

Swift. Texas, with in anti tank i omp i 

I nst Lieutenant 1 rank W Vrme 

also located at Camp Swift with a signal 

company 

o 

MIAMI BEACH— Charles Vaeger, '37, 
is in the Officer Candidate School at Mi 
.uni Beach and received Ins bars the 

latter p.ut of October. 

o 
VISITOR— Mrs. George Kalec, form 
crlv Gertrude Chestnut. '27, was a recent 
visitor to the University with her si\ month 
old baby girl, Nancy Marian. She and her 
husband and daughter are living in Doug- 
las. Georgia, where he is the civilian trainei 
for the Air Corps. 

O 

ARRIVES SAFELY— Through a letter 
from his wife we have been informed that 
Robert W. Russell. '42, has just arrived 
safely in England with the American Ex- 
peditionary Forces. With him is Reeves 
Tillcy, also of the diss of '42. Both men 
say the English people have been very 
friendly and are doing everything possible 
to make the American soldiers feel at 
home. ° 

TANK DESTROYER— Captain II . 
John Badenhoop, '40, is located at Camp 
Hood, Temple, Texas, in a tank destroyer 
battalion. He and his wife are living in 
Temple and he says that he would certainly 
be glad to sec or hear from any Marykmd 
Alumni. 

O 

MARRIED — Eurith Maynard, '42. 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. Foster May- 
nard of Washington, D. C, was married 
on August 6 to Lieutenant (J. G.) Burton 
Howell Andrews. The marriage took place 
in the U. S. Naval Academy Chapel at 
Annapolis, from which institution Lieu- 
tenent Howell graduated in 1941. Mrs. 
Maynard is a member of Alpha Omicron 
Pi sorority. 

O 

JOINS ARMY— John William Firor. 
'US, formerly head of the Department of 
Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociol- 
ogy at the University of Georgia, is a major 
in the Field Artillery Reserves with the 
Army Air Force. Major Firor is married, 
has four children, and had been living in 
Georgia for thirty vc.irs. His oldest son, 
David Leonard, is a candidate for a com- 
mission in the Cavalry with the Advanced 
Military Unit at University of Georgia. 



CLAUDETTE COLBERT is doing a grand job in the Volunteer Army Canteen Service (VACS to the boys) 
ft You should see her starring in the new Paramount Picture "PALM BEACH STORY" *& 




K 



EEP Ell SATISFIED 



Milder. . Cooler . . Better-Tasting Cigarettes 
. . . that's what smokers ask for . . and that's 
Chesterfield. Milder when you smoke a lot . . 
Cooler when the going's hot . . and Better-Tasting 
all the time! Buy CHESTERFIELDS by the carton 
and treat the boys and yourself to more smoking 
pleasure than you've ever known . . . 



T/feij Satisfy 





'y 



■* 









■ 






v - 

*^si5*i» .. , y- 






/ 



/ 




COME HOME, AL Nl! 



ATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2! 




PROGRAM 

© Registration in the Administration Building. 

© Luncheon and Short Business Meeting in the Uni« 
versity Dining Hall: 

© Football Game between Old Liners and Washing- 
ton and Lee University. 

© Parade of Floats between Halves of Game. 



© Meetins of "M" Club. 



Annual Homecoming Dance in Gym-Armory 




t _f f Ml 



t S ' 






I 



XIV 



MAKVI.WI) Al.l'MM NEWS, NOVEMBER, 1942 



Numl 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 - 13 

RonF.RT M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

\istin C. Dices, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

[ ceil E Laws, '37, Temporary Secretary Silver Spring, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note ■ — The officers named above arc also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Bcrnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

| A. BROMLEY, '17; J. P. SHAEFER, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Lonckidge, '29 Education 

1. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothfrs, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '51; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28. Editor 
Maryland Au'mni News, issued monthly liy the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at ColieKe Paik, Md., as second-class matter under tlie Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to ALUMNI News, SO cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 
.ALLECfANV COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; II. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1U23 W. H.trre Street. Baltimore, Md. 
CAROUNK COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Bracket!, '21, 

Treasurer: Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews. Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondsou, '36, 

Sccrttaiy, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: VV. B. Munnikhuyscn, '14, President; II. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

liel Air, Md. 
IKEDL'KICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, "40, 

Secretary, Frederick, Mil. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Hclbig. 

'32. Secretary, Oakland, M<1. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville. Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingraan, '21, President, i2 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06. President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd, '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Sticet, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E Minor Wenner, '27. President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, 'i2. 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh. Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C: J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V, Koons, '29, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Iki . Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23. Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bcttie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury. Md. 



"M" 

W. Stevens, '19 

" •■ B. Stevens, '27 



CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 

.. -President Dr. Ernest N. Cory, '09..-....Secrctary-']'ier.sui,-r 



President Edwin E. Powell, '33.... 



// 



u.'onan 



'* KlSHPAUGH, '17 _._ 

- MLF.R, '23 

•x H. Marden, '25... 
Shipi ev. '14 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



;'*»°< >< W. Ruff, '17.. 

- '•"• Timcley, '27 

■' T. Speer, '17 



FoothaU 

.Baseball 

_Lacrosse 

basket Ball 

Track 

_- Tennis 

Cross Country 



Frank Hawkins, '34 Boxing 

1)k. Buckey Clbmson, D.D.S., '21 1 

James M. Swartz, '19 _ 

jere 11. Sullivan, '21 } At Large 

Dr. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04 
I. ik Pennington, '15 _ J 



COVER PICTURE 

A view of the new section of the Men's 
Dormitor) group which was complcti 
few years ago. This new group of build 
extends to the eastward and .11 right angles 
to Sflvestei Hall, which is more familial 
to oKl grads. The new buildings pro 1 
modern and attractive accommodations for 
several hunched more men. 



Students And Faculty 
Support Blood Drive 

Milking use of the first mobile blootl 
donation unit to be used on a college C im 
pus, H6il students and faculh of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland gave one pint of blood 
each in <i Blood Donor Drive, held at Col 
lege Park from November 2 to 11. 

The project was under the direct super- 
vision of the Student Victory Council of 
the University and was directed by the 
Baltimore Unit of the Army and Navy 
Blood Donoi Service of the American Red 
Cross. William Krahnbrink, of Baltimore, 
and Dr. Roger B. Corbett, Director of the 
University Experiment Station, are stu- 
dent and faculty chairmen, respectively, of 
the Victory Council. Five hundred and 
fifty students offered blood but 90 were 
turned down foi \arions physic d reasons. 

Dr. Waul Bnt'.gs, of Baltimore, who was 
in charge of the (ethnical aspects of the 
drive, praised the fine, cooperative spirit of 
the faculty and students. Those who gave 
blood were served with sandwiches and 
milk by the Canteen Service of the Amer- 
ican Red Cross. 

At the close of each day of the drive 
the blood was removed to the Baltimore 
Red Cross Center and then shipped to 
the Sharp and Dolunc Laboratories at 
Clcnoldcn, Pa. Within twenty-four hours 
the plasma was separated from the blood. 
This plasma is then frozen by drj ice and 
alcohol and. by means of a vacuum, made 
into a powder. Supervision of the trans 
formation of the blood into powdered 
plasma is under the direction of the Army. 






: 



looser. Tommy \Jon>, in the backfidd, is Vttititcl of tli 

one of the best passers in the country and becx] I in tl 

>; i .. ..( All / ■ . . i 



Wli.it may well prove the lust I lomc- 
coming Day for the duration of the war 
has been announced by officials of the several times has been mentioned as of All- CI ■. ; fi 

Alumni Association and the University for 
November 21 at College Park. Homecom- 
ing bad originally been scheduled for No- 
vember 28 hut it was found necessary to 
change this at the last minute because of 
certain conflicts. A letter, giving full de- 
tails of the day's program, has been sent 
to all Alumni and it is hoped that every- 
one who can possibly do so will make a 
special effort to come back and make the 
day a real success. 

Football Game Is Iliyhlight 
One of the highlights of the day's sched- 
ule will be the football game between 
Maryland's Old Liners and Washington 
and Lee University. This promises to be 
a bang-up good game and will give many 
Maryland Alumni their first opportunity 
to sec the new Shaughnessy-coachcd team 
in action. In spite of two set-backs this 
season the Maryland team has shown 
great improvement over the last few years 
and can always be counted upon to provide 
plenty of thrills and action for the on- 



American caliber. 

The program foi the day starts with a 
luncheon in the University Dining 1 1. ill 

at 12:30 with a short business meeting 
following. R. M. (Bunt) Watkins, new 
president of the Alumni Association, will 
preside at this meeting which, among other 
matters, vvili have to replace vacancies in 
the office of secretary and treasurer. 

Student Body Enthusiastic 

The entire student bod)' is solidly be- 
hind the Homecoming Day program and 

activities will begin with a gigantic pep 
rally on Friday evening. During the halves 
of the football game the students will pre- 
sent the traditional parade of Baits which 
will depict the activities of the student 
body in relation to the war effort during 
the past year. The parade will be led by a 
group representing the Spirit of 1 776, 
which will be followed by a color guard 
and special precision drill formations by the 
Pershing Rifles, crack military company. 



Day. W i 1 1, , 

1 

will t ike en a d 

— many who return (hit Hi i 
nut i omc ba< l. again unl : . . , 

victory." 

Queen To Be Crowned 

It is understood that a Ho 
Queen will be crowned during intern 
time at the game. Alumni will ten 
that last year's 1 lomccomi ; j ■ . 

Miss Ehllira Pearson, of ( 

Maryland. 

Immediately following the fi 
the "M" Club will hold a meeting ii the 
auditorium of the Administration D 
and a tea for wives of "M" Club mi 
will be held in the lounge of the Hook 
Economics Building. 

The traditional Homecoming Day Rjl] 
is being planned for the Gym-Armory fr* 
the evening. 



Dr. E. Paul Knotts Named 
Boord of Regents Member 

Dr. E. Paul Knotts, of Denton,, a past 
president of the Caroline County Medical 
Society, was recently named by Governor 
O'Conor as a member of the Board of Re- 
gents of the University to fill the unex- 
pired term of Dr. W. W. Skinner, who 
served as Chairman of the Board for a 
number of years. 

In announcing the appointment on Oc- 
tober 20th, Covcmor O'Conor stated that 
Dr. Knotts was "eminently qualified" for 
the position on the Board. 

A member of the State Board of Medi- 
cal Examiners, Dr. Knotts also is chairman 
of the section of obstetrics and gynecol- 
ogy, of the medical and chirurgical faculty 
of Maryland. He is associate on the staff 
of the Easton Hospital, Talbot County. 

After graduation from the University's 
Medical School, he took post-graduate 
courses at Harvard and McGill Univer- 
sities. His intcrneship was at the Univer- 
sity Hospital. 

Dr. Knotts, with two other Maryland 
physicians, represents this State on the Na- 
tional Physicians Committee 






With the beginning of the Fall semester 
at the University, President II. C. Byrd 
announced the appointment of a score of 
new faculty members for the 1942-43 term. 
Included among these arc a number of 
outstanding educators from all sections of 
the country. 

Replacing Charles G. Eichlin, popular 
head of the Physics Department who died 
last summer, is Dr. Raymond Morgan, of 
the U. S. Bureau of Standards. Dr. Mor- 
gan, who held the position of senior physi- 
cist in the Bureau of Standards, completed 
his undergraduate work at the University of 
Indiana and his graduate work at the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania. Collaborating. Pro- 
fessor with Dr. Morgan will be Dr. Ferdi- 
nand G. Brickwcdde, Chief of the Low 
Temperature Laboratories of the Bureau 
of Standards. 

Author And Poet 

Norman Maclcod, well known author 
and poet, has been appointed an Assistant 
Professor of English at the University. He 
will instruct in creative writing. Mr. Mac- 
Ieod's latest and best known novel is "(he 
Bitter Roots," which was published last 



year. Mr. Maclcod also is a ;>cct of abihrv 
Other appointments in the College ■ f 
Arts and Sciences arc. Dr. Richard I. Ilol 
Stadter, Assistant Professor of History: IV 
John L. Vanderslice, Assistant Professoi •■ 
Mathematics and Dr. Albert B. Franklin 
Associate Professor of Modern Languijo 
New instructors in the college iuclthh 
Dr. Kenneth E. Hamlin. Chemistry Dr,*" 
nient; Dr. Kenneth M. Stampp. II-' :■ 
Department; Dr. Margaret S. Mj ■' 
Mathematics Department; Dr. R. A i ' 
tleford. Zoology Department and M ' 
Beulah G. Inman, Edward Fisher uul J 
R. Sites, of the Physics Department. 
Join New College 
Eight new appointments to the O 
of Business and Public Administr. ' 
formerly the College of C< mmcfcc. v 
also announced by President Byrd 1 
college also has a new dean. Ur. J. ' ' •• 
man Pyle, former head of the ( 
Business Administration at M 
vertity. Dr. Pyle took office at the I 
versity on September 1. (A 
Pyle appeared in the September >-• ■ 
the Ai.t'MM News.) 

(Continued on page ") 



Alumni At Home And Abroad 



I SGINEER- Charles P. McFaddcn, '2(>. is vain: as a firsl 
untenant in the Engineei Corps and is stationed at the New 
\im\ Ail Base neai Wilmington, Delaware. 



BIR1H — Herbert Eby, '32. sen! us the good news tli.it lie is 
a 'he proud daddy of a young son. Jolm Andrew, who was 
n Vugust 17. Bert says tint his present job is with the \\ .u 
•incut as a labor relations consultant and th.it he is the 
of a new hook on labor law which will mike its appear- 
in December. 

o o o 

IN ENGLAND — \Yc were very pleased to receive a word from 
Walter P. Plumley, '29. who is a chaplain with the American 
\:r Force in England. Walter in his letter, said. "I have been in 
i ngland several month, with the Aii Force and am most happy 
at being able to play a small p.irt in the ultimate crushing of the 
evil tyranny dominating the world today." 
o o 

LIEUTENANT— Lieutenant Henry W. Moore, Jr., '42, is 
located at Fort Monmouth, lied Hank, New Jersey, and is anx- 
ious for news of his classmates, lie sends along the information 
that Bob West fall, '42 and Don Wick, '42, are now located at 
I'ort Meade. Maryland. 

o o o 

IN TEXAS — Robert W. Stuart, Jr., who was a student at the 
University in 1941, is now located with the U. S. Army Air 
Torcc and is stationed at Amarillo, Texas. 
O o o 

COMMISSlON'r.D— Robeit E. Ashman. '41, was recently 
commissioned a lieutenant in Aviation Communications at Scott 
Field, Illinois. Robeit received his A.B. degree from the Uni- 
versity and had completed his first year at the University of Mary- 
kind Law School when he enlisted for foreign service. He is the 
s<jn of 'Louis S. Ashman, who graduated from the Maryland Law 
School in 1908. 



IN MICHIGAN— H. S. Ford, '14, is now living in Birming- 
ham, Michigan. His address is S40 Rivenoak Street, 
o o o 
MARINE CORPS— C. T. Bailey, '23, when list heard from, 
was a lieutenant colonel in the U. S. Marine Corps and was 
located at the Air Station, Saint Thomas, Virgin Islands, 
o o O 
ENGINEER — Thomas E. McGoury, '38, is a chemical en- 
gineer and is located at 412 Fayette Street, Cumberland, Md. 
O o o 
ON LONG ISLAND— Patricia W. Casselman, '26, is now 
living at Long Island City, New York. S'hc lists her address as 
J820 52nd Street. 

O 

TOPOGRAPHICAL— Guy T. Harden, Jr., '35, is at present 
' supervising engineer for Michael Baker, Jr., a young firm of 
-' -i' engineers located near Rochester, Pa. For the past several 
"onths Harden has been on topographical surveys of air fields in 
' Torida. 

o o o 

PROMOTED— Charles Lamburn Cogswell. '36, was recently 

< " noted to Major in the U. S. Marine Corps. He is serving in 
the Solomon Islands. 



M \\ u,l K K i .Hums, 'M, : rnanagci ol tl 

torn itii divis of the DuPont G ; 



\BKO\l) John tin.' member of the Am 

Expeditionary Force "somewhere in I ngland.' [ohn'i 

is Bel Air. 



("111 MIST— Carroll I . Palmer, '40, is employ* 
chemist with the plastics division ol the E. I. DuPont ' 
at Arlington, New Jersey. 

O O 

IN ALABAMA— J. David Schaffcr, '41, is a second lieutenant 
in the Medical Administrative Coips and is attached to the Yet 
erinary School in Auburn, Alabama. 



DIRECTOR- 



o 
■Theresa Dunne, 



'32, is an assistant pi i ioiincl 



director in charge of women for the B.utktt Hayward Company, 
a subsidiary of the Koppers Company, of Baltimore, 

o o o 
AT BOLLING FIELD— Captain Samuel Crosthwait, '27, his 
been appointed secret. n\ treasurer of 'the Boiling Field Officers' 
Mess and will supervise social activities of the officer personnel 
at the Army air base. Crosthwait was cine of the University's out- 
standing lacrosse players and was named All American in 1V2~. 



NEW COMMANDER— Captain A. Kirk Bcslcy, '23, has 

been named the new commander of Company E Machine Gun 
Unit of Hyattsville, according to a u\ cut announcement by the 
Commander of the Ninth Battalion of the Maryland State Guard. 
Captain Bcslcy, a bacteriologist at the Bcltsvillc Research Center, 
lives in University Park, Md. At one time he was a track star at the 
University. 



MARRIED— Bryant Alden Long. '34. of Hyattsville, was 
married recently to Miss Dorothy Jane Lyons, daughter of Mr and 
Mrs. Arthur E. Lyons of North Caldwell, New Jersey. Th( 

mony was performed at the home of the bride by Rev. George 
LeRoy Willets, pastor of the Caldwell Presbyterian Church. Mi. 
Long is a writer of boys' books and is a regulai contributor to the 
Saturday Review and other publications. The couple aie livi 

Upper Darby, Pa. 

O O O 

BIRTH — Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevenson announced the ar- 
rival of a son, Vernon Frederick, on Scptcmbei 2d. Young Steven 
son's weight was given at 5 pounds, 19 ounces — considerably 
less than that of his daddy. Vernon's dad graduated from the 
University in 1929. 

o 

IN 'TEXAS — Earl Over, '36, when last heard from, was located 
in Boston where lie had been transferred from Texas to complete 
officer's training. 



MARRIED — Betty Harcuin, '3 5, was married last Vpril to 
Albeit W. Moiris, '39, who is now a captain in the Army and 
stationed at Camp Pickett. Virginia. Captain Morris is a graduate 
of the Dental School of the University. 
ooo 

IN 'THE NAVY— Howard Tippctt, '28, is located with the 
Navy ''somewhere on the west coast.'' 




: , 






= By W. H. ("Bill") HOTTEL = 



Sports Reduced To Four 
For Duration Of War 

Maryland will get along with four 
sports — football, basket ball, boxing 
and lacrosse — for the duration and if 
it is able to continue all these it will be 
fortunate. There will be varsity and fresh- 
man teams in these pastimes. 

This decision was reached by the Ath- 
letic Board and announced by Clark 
Shauglmcssy, Athletic Director and head 
of the Physical Education .Department. 
Football virtually will be an all-year prop- 
osition. The griddcrs will see action as 
long as the weather permits. 

While increasing transportation difficul- 
ties figured strongly in the decision, the 
determining factor was to concentrate on 
pastimes best fitting the military setup. 
Six Sports Suspended 

Cone by the board arc" varsity and fresh- 
man combinations in baseball, track, wrest- 
ling, tennis, cross country, soccer and golf. 
They will be suspended until it is practical 
to resume. 

There now arc more than 200 players in 
football uniforms at the University, in- 
cluding the varsity, junior varsity, fresh- 
man and commando squads. Basket ball 
and boxing arc about to get under way. 

Football equipment being used by the 
regular teams is to be turned over to other 
players just as soon as schedules arc com- 
pleted. 

Among the events planned is a football 
round robin among the companies of the 
R. O. T. C. Regiment, which includes 
about 1,500 men. After they have finished, 
it won't be long before Spring drills begin 
again. 

Boxing Coach Needed 

Burton Shipley will be at the helm again 
in basket ball, but no coach has been ob- 
tained to replace Bobby Coklstcin, boxing 
mentor, who now is a lieutenant in the 
Army. 

Shaughnersv regards lacrosse as one of 
the finest means of physical development 
and said the military and physical educa- 



Old Liners and W. and L. 
Provide Hot Struggles 

Old grads should witness a spiiy home- 
coming game on November 21 it the Old 
Liners and Washington and Lee arc in 

the same mood as they base been dining 
the past two years. 

Probably no other game has been staged 
at College Park that produced the finish- 
ing thrills as that of 1910 when Maryland 
marched 9S yards to a score in the last 
four minutes to get a 7-7 tic. 

Then again last Fall, in the Baltimore 
Stadium, the teams put on a hot duel in 
which the Old Liners gained the upper 
hand, 6 to 0. 

In fact, most of the past 16 games have 
been close with only two really big scores 
being rolled up. Maryland holds a good 
edge in the scries, begun in 192-1, and has 
won nine games against five defeats and 
two tics. 

Here arc the past scores: 

U. of M 7 

U. of M 3 

U. of M 

U. of M 6 

W. and L 

W. and h 6 

W. and L 7 

W. and I, 



w. and L 13 

U. of M 

W. and L 

W. and L 

VV. and L 

W. and L 13 



1921— W. and I, 10; 

1925— W. and L, 7; 

192G— W. and L 3; 

1927— W. and L 13: 

1923— U. of M G; 

1930— U. of M 41; 

1931— U. of M 13: 

1932— U. of M 6; 

1933— U. of M 33; 

1934— W. and L 7; 

1935— U. of M 0; 

1936— U. of M 19; 

1D37— U. of M 8; 

1933— U. of M 19: 

1939— Shift in Thanksgiving Day forced 
cancellation 

1910— U. of M 7; W. and L 7 

19-11— U. of M 6; W. and 1 



tion units also would participate in this 
sport and in boxing and basket ball. . 

Jack Faber, head lacrosse mentor, now 
is a captain in the U. S*. Sanitary Corps, 
but Al Ileagy, his aide for many years, is 
available. Heagy is an assistant varsity foot- 
ball coach. 

Maryland has good facilities now for its 
basket ball and boxing programs in Ritchie 
Coliseum and the Gym-Armory and a 
huge new armory is due to be finished next 
Februarv 1. 



Mont Doinj Grcjc Work 

As I asser and Kic!<er 

When Tommy M 
terback, ted 5 of II 

\ .nils, tv i lor tOUl 1 ' 

Florida O I bcr $1, he r in hi] tol il 

age for six g imes to 702. I b ' 

tim< s and 5 ' of fhem hit the mark. 
Mont's kid i has h id .i lol :,) fo 

with the Old lane vi< tori' J. I le has 

aged over II yards from the hue of scrim- 
mage in his I >A Unci: games. 

Jack Wright, hi:; fullback, continued to 
set the rushing pace, having gained J9] 
yards in 72 attempts for a 5.-I3 average. 
1 1 is average, though, slumped in the Flor- 
ida game, .>s he traveled only 62 yards in 
17 tries. 

F.lnicr Rigby, fleet halfback, led th* 
rushing against the Gators, toting the hill 
eight time-) for 66 yards. 

All .ire Maryland lads, Mont being from 
Cumberland and the other two from Bal 
timo're. 



Frosfi, J. V.'s, Commandos 
Playing Much Football 

There Ins been much football pi 1] - 
by Old Line griddcrs other than the \ U 
sity squad with the Frosh, Jayvees .. 
Commandos doing well enough. 

The Freshmen won two of the;' • ■'•' 
three games, the Ji\\<cs also look a pail ■' 
a like manner of tilts and the Com 
dropped a couple hot oiks. 

The yearlings defeated V. M. I. - 
Western Maryland and lost to a Dtfb\vj:s 
team they outplayed, 13 14. and '• ' 
Temple and the N'av) Plcbes coinin* 

'I he J. V."s downed the Men' 
Boys' Club and the Navy Yard M« - 
and lost to a powerful N'avj Junior \ -' ' 
They still had the Quantico M '•' ' 
meet. 



71 



The Commandos put up good Initio 

George Washington High of Alex- 

and Montgomery County Roys' 

Club but dropped both contests by 6 to 

ores. 

However, the purpose of Clark S' 
...-■., head of the physical education sct- 
p is being attained in giving the hoys 
the tougheningup competition he feels 
ihcj need. 

football will be continued indefinitely, 
with the R. O. T. C. companies taking 
over for a round-robin series. 



Gridmen Are Doing O. K. 
With Two Games Left 

The varsity footballers had won 5 of 7 
games and were priming for the final two, 
the Virginia tilt at Charlottesville on No 
\cinbcr 14 and the Washington and Etc 
Homecoming affair at College Park a week 
liter, when this was written. 

Washington and Lee originally was 
slated for November 28 but the game was 
put forward a week when both had an 
open date. The Cavaliers appealed to be 
a big hurdle with the chances about even, 
but the Old Liners were rated heavy fj- 
voritcs over the Generals. 

Man land's record to date, an excellent 
one considering the Old Line material and 
the class of the opposition, was 

Maryland, 34; Connecticut, 

Mankind, 14; Lalcehurst N. A. S., 

Maryland, 27; Rutgers, 13 

Maryland, 0; V. M. I., 29 

Maryland, 51; Western Maryland, 

Maryland, 13; Florida, 

Maryland, 0; Duke, 42. 

A killing trip of ] 5 hours during the 
flood in October ruined the Old Liners on 
their trip to V. M. 1. and they simply 
played poor football against Duke. Their 
victory over Florida was an upset while 
!lic defeats of Rutgers and Western Mary- 
land were reversals from 1941. Last year 
Rutgers beat Maryland, 20 to 0, and West- 
"n Maiyland surprised with a 6 6 tic. 

Even if Maryland should only break 
Wen in its last two games it will have been 
•' good season with twice as many victories 
;i "> last year with not as good material as 
«' 1941. 



Join Faculty Ranks 

(Continued from page I ) 

Professor Enncs C. Rayson, who is ,i 
nationally Known author it) in the fields <<( 
cost accounting, income tax and audit 
has been appointed head of the Depart 
ment of Accounting, lie is a certified pub 
he account. ml and his practiced bis pro 
fession in Chicago foi a number of yi 
Dr. Joseph 1''. k'oth, formerly a member 
of the field economics stafl of the Office 
of Price Administration, was appointed as 
Professor of Economics and labor. Dr. 
k'oth carried on his graduate work at the 
University of Chicago. 

Dr. John F. M.ukey, of the Institute of 
Applied Econmetrics of New Yoik City, 
has been appointed Associate Professor of 
Economics and Marketing. 

Secretarial Training 

A number of new courses in secretarial 
training will be directed by Arthur S. Pat- 
rick, newly appointed Assistant Professor 
of Secretarial Training. Instruction will be 
given in typing, shorthand, office practice 
and bookkeeping. 

Other new appointments in the College 
of Public and Business Administration are 
Dr. Dudley Dillaid, formerly of the U. S. 
Board of Investigation and Research, who 
will be Professor of Economics; Dr. James 
C. Dockcray, appointed Professor of Bus 
incss Finance and Ralph M. Van Metre, 
who will be Instructor in Transportation 
and Dr. F. W. Clemens, of Southwestern 
Louisiana Institute, who will be an Asso- 
ciate Professor of Economics. 

In the College of Education, Dr. Doug- 
las F. Lawson has been appointed Associ- 
ate Professor of Education. He will teach 
elementary education and several graduate 
courses. Miss Alice R. Zcrbola, a recent 
graduate of the University of Maryland, 
has been appointed an instructor in both 
the Colleges of Education and Business and 
Public Administration. 

Miss Elizabeth Gcngcr has been ap- 
pointed as Assistant Professor of Textiles 
in the College of Home Economics. Slie 
is a graduate of Pennsylvania State College. 

Two appointments were announced for 
the College of Agriculture — William 
Criggs and Julian C. Crane, both as As- 
sistants in the Department of Horticulture. 
• 
SERVICE GETS TWO EROSH 

What may happen to football in 1943 
alreadv has had some indication at Mary- 
laud with two of the leading freshman 
players being lost to the service. They were 
Hank Nary, a 195-pound guard and prob- 
ably the best lineman on the squad, and 
Harry Walton, capable 165-pound back. 
Both left school earl) this month. 



Rev. Robert C. Simmons/29, 
Passes Away Suddenly 
His man) friends and 

1 t<) It llll (if tl.' ith 

of the Reverend Robert Cook Sunn 

'29, who died suddenly on Octoba 11th 

at Plattsburg, New York, .if 1 1 r deliva 

the fust sermon in his in w i lunch, the 

First Presbyterian Church of Plattsburg. 

'"Bob," as he was known t< 

friends and cla ■ m iti bom in Co- 

lumbus, Ohio, but moved to Takoma Park, 
Mar\ land, with ins parents, Mr. .mil Mi 
Wynn T. Simmons of 518 Aspen Street, 

when he was six years old. He was a giad 
uate of McKinley High School in Wash- 
ington m 1925 and graduated from the 
University four years later. He prepared 
for the ministry at the Union 'I fioolo 
Seminary in New York in 193 2. 

Before entering the Seminary the Rev 
erend Mr. Simmons was an active worker 
in the Takoma Park Presbyterian Church, 
where he was ordained by the Presbytery 
of Washington. After ordination he served 
two and one-half years as supply minister 
at the Northminster Presbyterian Church 
in Washington. 

On January 1st, 1937, he became pastor 
of the Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church, 
Long Island, New York, which post he 
held until eail)' in Octobci when he was 
called to be pastor of the Plattsburg 
Church. 

Besides his parents, the Reverend Mr. 
Simmons leaves his wife, the former Kath 
nil Wilkcnson of Washington, and a 
daughter, Marjoric Ann Simmons. 



Memorial Rifle Match 
To Be Held By University 

In memory of their son, George E. 
Mceks, former Maryland student and an 
All-Amcrican rifleman, who was killed in 
a plane crash in Iceland last summer, Cap- 
tain and Mis. George Meeks, of Edgcwatcr, 
Maryland, have presented the University 
with a large silver plated trophy cup which 
will be awarded annually to the winner 
of a memorial rifle match. 

In receiving the trophy for the Univer- 
sity, Dean of Men James II. Reid spoke of 
the former Army Air Corps pilot as "one 
of the University's outstanding riflemen 
of the pas! quarter century." Meeks was 
a graduate of Central High School, Wash- 
ington, D. G, and later attended the U. 
S. Naval Academy. 

A member of the Maryland varsity rifle 
team, he was named on the 1939 All 
American Rifle Team by the National Rifle 
Association. '1 hat summer, after a CAA 
course, he entered the Arm] Air Corps. 



7': 







/ 



ALUMNI 
NEWS 



r-» 13 
C 

c: - 
o ,* 

o aj 

2 o, 
m ho 

CD 
U r-i 

■ 




^ 



1 



■ ■■■ 



DECEMBER, 1942 



Volume XIV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, DECEMBER, 1942 



Number 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Foutzded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23. President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Dices, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Mil. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Mil. 

William W. Cobey, '30, Secretary College Park, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koo\, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Lovgridce, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON, *28. Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park. Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 
ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tavvney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 W. Baire Street, Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, ail of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, *40, 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. 1. liaumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville, Mil. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06, President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd, '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32. 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C: J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons, '29, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hoi.. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury, Md. 



K ]• 


. 1 'dwell, 
\. Semler, 


'13 


"M" 


CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 

/'resident Dr. E. N. Cory. '09 




II 


'22 




Vice-President Talbot T. Speer, '17 











SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



A. V. Williams, '16 Football 

Charles [Cellar, '38 Baseball 

C. II. Buckwald, '15 Lacrosse 

II. U. Shipley, '14 Basket Ball 

W. is. Kemp, '12 Track 

I. (). Shumate, '17 Tennis 

Geary Eppley, '21 Cross Country 



James \Y. Stevens, '19. 

Albert Heagy, '30 

J. Hanson Mitch em . 
Ralph (■. Shirk. '32 
Dr. Buckey Clem son, 

J IMES M . Sw ARIZ. '19 

Dr. A. W. Valentine, 



Robert Bradley, '39 Boxing 



'98 

I) D.S.", '21 
.M.D.. ill 



At Large 



COVER PICTURE 

The College Park campus is never more 
beautiful than when Jack Frost goes to 
work on the many familiar trees, shrubs 
and buildings. This long vista, with the! 
stadium in the background, has already 
been decorated with two light snows in 
December. 

o 

Captain Ralph I. Williams 
Leaves For Foreign Service 

The University of Maryland bid fare- 
well recently to one of its most popular 
and outstanding Alumni and officials. This 
was Captain Ralph I. Williams, of the 
University Military Department, who left 
for foreign service with the U. S. Army- 
Air Corps. 

Captain Williams has been an especially 
active and ardent worker on the campus 
and his presence will be missed by many. 
Although only 31 years of age he had at 
various times held the positions of dra- 
matic coach, instructor in speech, head of 
the department of publications, assistant 
dean of men, and acting dean of men. 
Except for the one year, 1934-35, when he 
was associated with the Dupont Rayon 
Company, of Richmond, Va., he served 
continuously on the faculty since he 
graduated in 1933. 

As an undergraduate at Mankind Ralph 
was president of the Student Government 
Association, president of Footlight Club, 
vice-president of Omicron Delta Kappa, 
and treasurer of Theta Chi. After re- 
ceiving his bachelor's degree in economics 
he took graduate work at Maryland and 
Columbia. Later he attended Georgetown 
University Law School. 

• 

Class Of 1910 To Establish 
Alcove Of History Books 

The members of the Class of 1910 have 
started a project to establish an alcove on 
Mankind history which will be placed in 
the University library. A committee, head 
cd by S. S. Stabler, has been appointed by 
Judge William P. Cole, president of the 
class, to work on the project. Other mem 
(Continued on page 7) 



Homecoming Brings Large Group of Alumni 
Back To Alma Mater For Day 



w ii .ind the m.un difficulties "l travel, .1 sui 
enthusiastic group of \lmnm came ba< k to the 



In spite of the 
prisingly large and 
University for what ma) have been the last Homecoming Daj .it 
College Park for the duration of the war. More than a hundred 
Alumni registered in the main lobby of the Administration 
Building before luncheon and this numbei had doubled by the 
time the whistle blew for the kick-off of the Maryland Washing 
1 ton and Lee football game. 

The day was a perfect one for a Homecoming gathering and 

the Alumni spent most of the morning roaming around the 1 im 

'pus, renewing old friendships and watching a livelj soccei game 

'between the coeds and Alumni. The game was played On the held 

baek of the girls' Field House and was won by the Alumni by 

a score of 2 to 1 . 

Luncheon In Dining Hall 

Immediately following the soccei game a verj enjoyable lunch 
eon was held in the University Dining Hall. This was presided 
over by Bunt Watkins, '21. new president of the Alumni Associa 
tion, who proved a most genial host for the occasion. Brief .«.\ 
dresses were made during the luncheon b) President II. C. Byrd, 
'08, and Clark Shaughnessy, new football coach at the Universit) 
and head of the department of physical education. Among other 
things Dr. Byrd pointed out the need for reorganizing the work 
of the Alumni Association and stated that he hoped to present 
sonic constructive suggestions for such a reorganization in the 
near future. 

Cobey Is Secretary 

The only important business taken up at the meeting, held at 
the close of the luncheon, was to elect William W. Cobey, '30, 
as the new secretary of the Alumni Association. Mr. Cobey is a 
member of the financial department of the University and lives at 
University Park. 

The football game with Washington and Lee provided all of 
the color, thrills and suspense that any grad could desire. In spite 
of the fact that the Generals entered the game very much the 
underdog they showed amazing power, especially in the second 
half, and it was only after one of the hardest battles of the season 
that the Old Liners were able 
to end the game with a score of 
32-28. Maryland closed its most 
successful season in five years, 
having lost only two games out 
of nine. 

Pageant Is Impressive 

A colorful and impressive 
pageant was put on by the stu- 
dents at halftime. This included 
music by the University Band 
and Glee Club and a parade of 
floats depicting war-time theme, 
which was followed by a stirring 
address on Maryland's war ac- 
tivities by Ray Grelecki, pres- 
ident of the Student Govern- 
ment Association, and a prayer 
for the men in the service by 
the Reverend Nathaniel C. Ac- 
Ion, of St. Andrew's Episcopal 
Church, College Park. 




The 1 1 o on en this y< 

Chev) ( base, who also was SI AIM 

year's yearbook stafl Miss Bond led tli riding 

in a special!} decorated carriagi ind sum. undid by hci court of 
eleven beautiful Mar) land 1 oeds, who n 
houses and dormitories \t th< 1 , 

< row ned l>\ Pit sid< nl Mv rd 

War is Theme 

I he theme of 1 lomci oming this ] 1 11 was A\ 
Doughbo) " and the winning floal di pi red twi \vis 

soldiers with an American soldiei waving Old Glor) in triumph. 
I he tlu.it was escorted bj uniformed members ol Delta 
Dela Sororitj . who prepared th< Boal with k ippa Alpha I ral 
Second prize went to a float prepared b) Gamma Phi Beta Soroi 
itv and carried the slogan "Praise the Lord and Pass the Nutri 
tion." Third honors went to Alpha Lambda I an Fraternity. 

Honors F01 the best decorated house wenl to Sigma ( hi Fra 
teraity, second place was won b\ Kappa Helta Sorority, and thud 
honors were wone b) Phi Helta Theta Fratemit] 

"M" Club Meets 
Members of the ' M" Club mel in the auditorium of the Ad 

ministration Building following the game and elected 1 I 
Powell. '13, the new president; II. E. Sender. '22. was named 
vice president: Hr. Lrncst I Cory, '09, is secretary treasurer and 
Talbot T. Spcer, '17, is historian. 

Throughout the day fraternities and sororities kept "open 
house" for their Alumni and main served a buffet supper in the 
evening. The day closed with a real Homecoming Dance in the 
Gym-Armory which was well attended by Alumni* and members of 
the student body. 

hollowing arc some of the registrants for Homecoming Day: 
H. B. McDonnell, '88; F. B. Bomberger. '94; C W Cairnes 
'94: Clifton E. Fuller, '96; J. Hanson Mitchell. '98: I j Betton' 
'99; H. C. Whitcford. '01; E. W. Walls. '03; Edgar B Frieden- 
vvald, '03; S. B. Shaw, '04; Wellstood White. '05; C. D. Richards, 
'07; Louis S. Ashman, H. C. Bvrd. Reuben Brigham L B' 
Broughton, E. M. Paradis. E. I. Oswald. G. C. Hay, Charles W. 
Sylvester, C. A. Warthen, Urah W. Long, Roger \ Wilson 

II. B. IJoshall. W H. Thamas, 
all of '08. 

W. Maslin, '09; J. Hollo- 
way, '09; H. Miller. '11; R 
Truitt, '14; L. Duker, '14; R. 
Brown. '15; Louis Dienes, '15; 
Franklin B. Hill. '16: Walter 
D. Bromlv. '25; R I M 
Henry, '16; Kercheval I 
Smith. '16; Rev. II. M. W il 

Mm. '17; Geary Eppley, 'is. 
Franklin D. Day, 18; lames 
W. Stevens. 19; R. R. Lewis. 
Jr.. '19; Elizabeth II. Day, '20; 
II. M. Carroll, '20; F. I Ham 
■ II. :n; Pete. W . Chichester, 
'20; W. Paul Walker, '21; 
Leonard I Havis. '21; Mild 
icd S, |ones, '22: WW. Kirby, 
'22; Clayton Reynolds, '22; 
Charles E. W lute. '23; Alma 
Preinkert, '23; L. Hums. '23; 
R. Watkins. '23; C England, 
'23; Mis |. E. Zulick, '23; I 1 
Zulick, 3; W Prim, '24: Geo 
24: I Lilian Tamest 



Photo by Uoneggtr. 
While a large Homecoming croud looked on. President Byrd 
crowned Miss Betty Bond, of Chevy Chase, Homecoming Day ]) |")| U \ 
Queen. The ceremony was performed between the halves of the 

Maryland-Washington and Lee football game. (Continued on page 




(I) More than one hundred Alumni registered for Home- 
coming Day. (2) Some old friends get together: Dr. H. B. 
McDonnell, '88; Commander Charles W . Cairnes, '94; and 
J. J. Bel ton, '99. (1) luncheon in the University Dining 
Hall. (4) A special table had to he set up in the Cafeteria. 
(5) "Curley" had a few remarks to make. (6) Renewing old 
acquaintance. (7) Part of the crowd of nine thousand who 
SOW the Old Liners defeat Washington and Lee, 32-28. (8) 
Miss Betty Bond was Homecoming Day Queen. (9 and 11) 



I'huto by Daiicgger 



De'ta Delta Delta Sorority and Kappa Alpha Fraternity 
were awarded the prize for the best float. (10) Clark Shaugh- m 
nessy meets the Alumni. (12) A special color guard on horse- \ 
back provided an unusual feature. (13) A "V", three dots 
and a dash. (14) Pete Chichester, '20, talking to Ensign 
W. W. Watson, '41. (15) Ray Grelecki, President of the 
Student Government Association, gave a stirring address 
during intermission. (16) "Bunt" Walkius, Alumni Presi- 
dent, greets arrivals at the Dining Hall. 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1921 
CONRAD— Karl \l. Conrad, who received Ins Bachelor's De 
gree in 1921 and Doctor of Philosophy Degree in 1925, is located 
with the Southern Regional Research Laboratory of the I' S. 

Department of Agriculture at New Orleans, Louisiana. His home 
'address is 21 00 Robert E. Lee Boulevard. New Oi leans. 

1922 
KOIINLR — Bertha Ezekiel Kohner is an examine) in the agri 

culture unit of the U. S. Civil Service Commission. She has two 
[daughters, one a high school junior and the other in eighth grade. 
iShe says that she was a freshman at the University during World 
jWar I. and scenes of that day are vivid to her. She speaks of the 
I old S. A. T. C which preceded the present R. (). T. C. and 
!savs she was the only girl among sixty soldiers who took chcmistrv 
in the old Chemistry Building, which now houses the College 
(of Education. She also sends in lier 1942 4s Alumni dues for 
| which we sav , thank you. 

DARKIS — F. R. Darkis is a research associate in charge 
of chemical and agronomic research on tobacco at Duke Uni- 
versity. 

1924 

BARTON — J. Frank Barton is chief chemist of the Federal 
Portland Cement Company, Inc., Buffalo. New York. His home 
address is 21" Maple Avenue, Hamburg, New York. 

1926 

HUBBARD— Bom: a daughter. Harriet Sue Hubbard, to Mr. 
|and Mrs. Harry S. Hubbard at the Kent General Hospital, Dover, 
(Delaware, November 13. Hubbard is assistant manager of the Pet 
Milk Plant at Greensboro, Maryland. Speaking of lucky days, 
father Hubbard points out that he was married on August 13, 
[has been married 1 3 years and his daughter was born on No- 
vember 13. He asks if you can beat that. We can't. 

1928 
CURRIER — Lieutenant R. P. Currier is located at Miami 
Beach, Florida, where he is instructor in the Army Air Intelli- 
gence School. According to a report by his mother. Lieutenant 
jCurricr was made instructor after he had received six weeks' 
training from the school. 

1929 

COOKE — Giles B. Cooke, who received bis Doctor of Philos 
ophy Degree at the University in 1929, is associated with the 
Crown, Cork and Seal Company, Baltimore. Maryland. 

1930 

UNKLES— Bom: a daughter, Sally Alice Unklcs. born to Mr. 
and Mrs. John A. Unklcs of Essex Falls, New Jersey, November 
13. Mrs. Unklcs was the former Alice Taylor, who received her 
B.A. Degree in 1930 and her MA. in 1937. Mr. Unklcs is a 
graduate of Lehigh University and a member of Phi Delta Theta 
fraternity. 

HARRISON — Estelle Lames Harrison is serving overseas as a 
(dietitian for Medical Unit 142 from the University of Maryland 
Hospital. Her address is Unit 142, A. P. O. 3", c/o Postmaster. 
San Francisco, California. 

1934 
LAWRIE — Birth: a daughter, Helen Jane Lawrie. born to Mr. 
and Mrs. Andrew Lawrie of East Orange, New Jersey, last Octo 
ber. Andy is associated with the Bell Telephone Company of New 
ijersey, and is a member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. The 
Lawries have another daughter, Carol Ann. 



19S.S 
MILLER- W illiam I Milli help 

ing the \im\ build an an field, M< roilld be 

to have a word from some ol tin \l in Mail in 

to him as follows \ P. O. 60l Miami, Florida 

1939 

\ll'l RSII l\ — Lieutenant Ben Vlperstein 
officer with headquarters at the Basi< i , the 

Army Air Forces Technical Training Command, 
New Jersej . 

HARVEY— Captain Cecil L. Harvej oi the 227th Field Ar 
tillery, 29th Division, is serving "somewhere in England". Fol 
lowing graduation from the University, he became an el< 

engineer for the Duquesne Light ami Powei (milium ol Pitts 
burgh. He went to Fort Meade the carlv part of 1941 ami lata 
attended Officers' Training School at Fort Sill. Oklahoma. List 
September he was married to Miss Beth Anne Robinson ol 
Sewickley, Pcnnsv Ivania. 

1940 

HARLAN — Lieutenant Edwin Freeland Harlan of Rivcrdalc, 
Md., has received his permanent appointment in the Regular 
Army. Lieutenant Harlan received his commission in the R. O. 
T. C. at the University in l l >40, and since graduation from the 
Camp Lee Quartermaster School in Februarj has been serving 
as training officer at that camp. 

BROWN — Lieutenant Robert S. Brown, former football star at 
the University is recreational officer with the Armv at Camp Fen 
dleton. Georgia. 

1941 

LANAIIAN — Married: Rita M. Lanahan was married last 
Spring to Lieutenant George W. McCauley, Jr.. a graduate of 
Catholic University in the class of 1942. Lieutenant McCauley is 
an instructor in the Army Flying School at Columbus, Mississippi, 
where the couple are now living. Rita says armv life is lots of fun, 
but she misses Maryland very much. 

McFADDEN — Janet McFadden is now Ensign McFadden of 
the WAVES and is located at Northampton, Massachusetts, 
where she is an instructor. 

MUELLER— John L. Mueller. 3rd. is with the U. S. Marines 
"somewhere in the South Pacific." 

1942 

SMITH — Married: Lieutenant Robert Smith and I.ucilc Laws, 
'3". were married on Sunday, November 8, m Silver Spring. 
Maryland. 'The newlyweds arc living at Camp Rodman. Mass.] 
chusetts, where Lieutenant Smith is stationed. Until her mar 
riage. Lucile was employed as a secretarj m the athletic de- 
partment of the University. Among her recent duties was that of 
temporary secretary of the Alumni Association. 

ALPERSTEIN — Lieutenant Isadore '"Hotsv" Vlperstein is un 
derstood to be with the American Air Force in Africa, having 
arrived there just about the tunc the big drive began against 
Rommel. 

BELL — Married: Jiulson II. Bell, who is Second Lieutenant in 
the U. S. Marine Corps, was married icccntlv to Miss I ola Man 
gum of Silver Spring. Maryland. The marriage took place at the 
home of the bride. 'The couple are making then home at the Naval 
Air Station, Pensacola, Florida, where Judson is completing his 
air training. 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



By W. H. ("Bill") HOTTEL: 



Shaughnessy Does Great 
Job With Football Team 

Maryland's football team responded to 
the masterful coaching of Clark Shaugh- 
nessy and his "T" set up in his first year 
at College Park to put on a great offensive 
show and to win seven of nine games, for 
its best record m the past five seasons. It 
was a remarkable showing, all things con- 
sidered. 

With material that, as a whole, was 20 
percent below the usual Maryland stand- 
ard, particularly a., to linemen, Shaugh- 
nessy built up a powerful attacking com- 
bination. 

In compiling their notable record, the 
Old Liners beat two teams over which they 
were given a good pre-season edge — Con- 
necticut and Western Maryland; whipped 
five in which they were rated on a 50-50 
basis — Lakehurst Naval Air Station, Rut- 
gers, Florida, Virginia and Washington 
and Lee ■ — and lost to two that were ad- 
mitted to have a big margin on them — 
V. M. I. and Duke. 

Scores of the games were: 

Maryland, 34; Connecticut, 0. 

Maryland, 14; Lakehurst, 0. 

Maryland, 27; Rutgers, 13. 

Maryland, 0; V. M. I., 29. 

Maryland, 51; Western Maryland, 0. 

Maryland. 13; Florida. 0. 

Maryland, 0; Duke, 42. 

Maryland, 27; Virginia, 12. 

Maryland, 32; Washington and Lee, 28. 
Shaughnessy not only is a great football 
coach and handler of boys, but he's the 
right man to direct Maryland's athletic and 
physical education program. He knows 
how to cooperate, never grumbles about 
material or conditions but just goes ahead 
and docs a 100 percent job with what he 
has at hand. 



1942 BOXING CARD 

(Bout at College Park unless 
otherwise stated) 
January 9 — U. S. Coast Guard Academy. 
January 12 — Western Maryland at West- 
minster. 
January 23 — Virginia Tech at Blacksburg. 
January 30 — Virginia at Charlottesville. 
February 6 — Army at West Point. 
February 13— Catholic U. 
February 20 — North Carolina. 



Old Line Eleven 11th In Nation In Total Offense; 
Mont Is 5th Among Passers With 1,076 Yards 



Maryland's football team and Quarter- 
back Tommy Mont were high up among 
the Nation's leaders on offense during the 
past season, figures from the American 
Football Statistical Bureau show. 

The Old Line eleven was eleventh in 
total offense with 2,758 yards, about 
equally divided between running and pass- 
ing, for an average of 308.3 yards per 
game. This put Maryland ahead of such 
notable outfits as Tennesse, Vanderbilt 
and Great Lakes. 

Mont was eighth among the passers in 
average completions with a percentage of 
.520, connecting on 66 shots out of 127. 
However, he was fifth in total yardage with 
1,076, only Governali of Columbia, S'ink- 
wich of Georgia, Evans of Kansas and Gra- 
ham of Northwestern leading him in the 
latter respect. Graham topped him by just 
16 yards and Mont was only 10 in front 
of Dobbs of Tulsa. 

Maryland's team averaged 151.8 yards 
per game in aerials and trailed only Tulsa, 
Georgia, Columbia and Creighton. Mary- 
land's running average was 155.3 yards per 
game and none of the first 15 averaged 
below 200. 

Many Stars To Be Lost 
Whether Mont will play any football 
next Fall is problematical. He is a junior 
but under the stepped-up program of three 
semesters a year instead of two, he will be 
graduated about next October 10 with an 
R. O. T. C. reserve commission rating. 
This would allow him, as well as the other 
juniors on the football squad, to be on 
hand for only three games. 

Included in this category are Bob James, 
end; Jack Dittmar, tackle; Tony Nardo, 
guard; Jack Wright, Bill Helbock, George 
Barnes, and Jack Brenner, backs. 

Seniors who finish at the end of the pres- 
ent semester in February are: Jack Gil 
more, end; Luther Conrad and Rcggy Vin- 
cent, tackles; George Jarmoska, guard; and 



Elmer Rigby, Jack Mier, Joe Hoopen- 
gardner and Lou Chacos, backs. 

Conrad is colonel of the R. O. T. C. 
regiment and Gilmore and Vincent are lieu- I 
tenant colonels. 

Mont's Value Exemplified 

Mont's value to the Maryland team, 
and what might have happened to it dur- ; 
ing the season without him, was exempli- 
fied in the 32-28 triumph over Washing- ' 
ton and Lee in the Old Liners finale. 
With Mont running the machine, Mary- 
land scored three times in nine minutes, 
marching to touchdowns each time it got 
its hands on the ball. 

When he went out late in the first 
quarter, Washington and Lee soon got a 
touchdown, although Maryland was in pos- 
session of the ball on its own 30-yard line 
when he was relieved. Maryland then pro- 
ceeded to lose about 10 yards on three 
plays and to have a kick blocked to give 
the Generals their first marker. Mont came 
back in the second quarter and tossed for 
a touchdown to make the score 26-7, at 
the half, and also engineered Maryland's 
final score. 

A pop-up fumble that set up a 70-yard 
run and two long passes gave Washington 
and Lee its other three scores in the last 
half to make the game close and exciting, 
but fans are wondering just what the 
count might have been had Mont stayed 
at the helm constantly in the first half 
and kept the Old Liners rolling instead of 
back-firing. 

• 

Ennis is Marine Major 

Lou Ennis, former Maryland athlete, 
who was all State and all-D. C. area foot- 
ball end in 1935 and all-America defense 
player in lacrosse in 1936, is a major in 
the Marine Corps on duty in Guadalcanal. 

He was graduated from Maryland in the 
class of '36. 






Quigley, In Double Role, 
Has Boxing Problems 

George D. Quigley, associate professor 
of i oultiy husbandry and professor of box 
ing at Maryland, is worrying more about 
fhe Old Line ring team than whether his 
liens will lay the eggs expected of them. 
Huigley has the fowl situation pretty well 
under control but he is dubious about the 
ability of his scrappers to lay on enough 
WDves to make a respectable record in the 
Seven matches during the 1945 season. 

Quigley, while hunting for a coach, is 
both faculty advisor of the fistic pastime 
land mentor, and is carrying a crying towel 
on each arm. He may toss these away ami 
consider his prospects much brighter once 
he finds a regular tutor. 

Stars Go In February 

Maryland should be fairly well off for 
the first four bouts, which come in the 
present semester ending early in February, 
but after that the sledding appears ex 
trcmcly rough. Judson Lincoln, 12"; Tom 
Jones, 135; Jack Gilmore, 165, and Herb 
Gunther, 175, form the nucleus of the 
jteam. All except Jones, who won six bouts 
yind drew one in the regular season, were 
finalists in the Eastern Intercollegiate tour- 
ney which the Old Liners won at Char- 
lottesville last March. 
i Jones, though, is the only fighter who 
will be available for the full season, as the 
other three will go out with the February 
ilass and into the service of Uncle Sam. 
JA.11 arc officers in the R. O. T. C. regi- 
,ment, with Gilmore being a lieutenant 
colonel. 

\ 

Cicala In Dental School 

Filling the other classes — 120, 145. 
[155 and heavy — offer plcntv of problems 
how and the job will be herculean after 
Lincoln, Gilmore, and Gunther go. 

Joe Cicala, who fought at 120 last year, 
now is in the Dental School in Baltimore 
Bad lost to competition and Heavyweight 
t,en Rodman, who commuted from the 
Pharmacy School i:. the Monumental City 
5n 1942, doesn't intend to box this season. 

Quigley has more than 20 working out 
ut most of them are rookies. 



BASKET BALL LIST 

i ah games at College Parh u 
(i herwlse s ated 

December 13 Richmond u. 

.i y l Nor h Car i Ina. 
January 3 Virginia 
January 13 — Pcnn ylvanla al Phlla iii; hia 

January 15— Washington anil I.co .ii 

Lexingt in 
January 16 — V. M. I. at Lexington. 
January 23 — George Washington at Wa h- 

Ington (Eastern Klgh Gym). 

January 30 — Navy al Annapolis. 
February 4 — Virginia al Charlottesville 
February 6 — Army al West Point. 
February 12 — Duke 
February 13 — Washington and Lee. 
February 16— North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 

February 17 — Duke at Durham. 
February 20 — Georgetown. 
February 23 — William and Mary. 
February 25— V. M. I. 



Seven Basketers Provide 
Basis Of Varsity Quint 

Maryland's hopes for a successful basket 
ball season rest mainly on seven players, 
it has been pretty well established. Here is 
how matters shaped up as Coach Burton 
Shiplej settled down to perfecting team 
play: 

Tom Mont and Jim Kinsman and Jim 
Horn, forwards; Paul Rick and Bob James, 
centers; Ernie Travis and Jack Hufnian. 
guards. Kinsman and Horn and Llick and 
James likely will divide the duties in their 
positions. 

Next in line comes Eddie Bait/, forward. 
and Don Schuerholz, guards, with the 
other five on the squad liming to battle 
for recognition. 

Mont, James, Travis, Bait/, and Schuer- 
holz arc 1941 42 lettermen, Mick and Huf- 
man arc sophs and Kinsman and Horn 
have figured in a few varsity games. 

These nine will average nearly 6 feet 1 
inch in height, Travis and Flick standing 
6 feet 5, and 178 pounds in weight. 
Schuerholz is the shorty at 5 feet 10 and 
Horn is the lightest at 15 5. 

Travis, who scales 195 pounds, set a 
scoring record for the District of Columbia 
area last season with 5 2" points in 22 
games, and Mont, a 6 foot, 1S6 pounder, 
rang up ISO. Their total of 507 was 63 
percent of the points gathered by the Old 
Liners, as only 297 were registered by a 

do/en other players who figured in the 
counting. As a result, Maryland won only 



.arse Oroup a 



tHo 



mecoming 



of 



games. 



( 'onfinued from , 

Wilson Mrs II \l 24; \ II 

Stamp, :i Mi ohn Mace. J k 

emu D I \ w 

76; | B Mo l s Brumfi 

■2". IV. iv () \\ ill '1 S. ( illin, 

78; o K Carrin 
\\ ilson, 79; Olycrr* Hammo • l 
Ruth B, Herzog . Hazel Tcnn< M 
ert, 79; \\ irreri \T \\ illiam 

W . Cobey, '30; |.m.< K \\ ard. '31; Paul 
I Nystrom, 31; 1). M. W. Pari 
\\ illiam B. VU.i,,.,., 52; \. Walter 1 
"32; J W heelei Ensor, '33; ( P 
It . '33; Mis Vlton I Rabbitl t |ohn 
Cotton, '34; Paul K Poffenb . '35; 
I heron L I erbush, '36; Uton 1 K ibbitt, 
'36; Paul I Mullinix, '36; Mi ( irolyn 
"l oung \lnlliiii\. '37; Samuel M I 
'39; Peg Maslin, '39; Louis Ahalt, 
Esthei T. Mullinix, '40; Ensign \\ W 
Watson, '41; Norman Silverman, '41 . Mai 
guerite S. Monocrusos, '41; Hilda Hyatt, 
'41; Richard E I iller, '41; Millicenl I 
Vaniin. William W. Miles, Morris l< 
man. Slink \ \. Conner, Cecil Myers, Eliz 
abeth |. fullien, Roscoe N. Whip]). John 
M. Bennett, \\ illiam Druz, Esthei I eld 
man Druz, Private Leslie W Teller. Jr.. 
\\ illiam \\ Boyer, all of '42, and \\ illiam 
I [arris, '43. 



Class Of 1910 To Establish 
Alcove Of History Books 

(Continued from page 2 | 

bcrs of the committee are Dr. John L. 
Donaldson, of George Washington Uni- 
versity, and T. Ray Stanton. ('. S. 1\ 
partment of Agriculture. 

Mr. Stabler reports that a good Start 
has already been made on the alcove, as 
several members of the Class of 191(1 who 
were present on Homecoming Day brought 
a number of volumes with them. He urges 
all members of the Class of 1910 to sup- 
port this worthy project and send to the 
University any books on the history of 
Maryland that they would like to hive in 
eluded in this collection. 

Other members of the Class of 191U in 
elude Colonel Oswald Sutler Saunders of 
the 8th Service Command, Fort Sun Hous- 
ton, Texas, sccrctarv of the class; Senator 
Millard E. Tydihgs; F. ). MacWell, of 
Towson; IT IT Allan, Baltimore, and C. 
W. Strickland, Snowhill. 



PRICE — Lieutenant Edward IT Price is 
m the Chemical Warfare Service and is 
attached to the bombei command in I ng 

land, where he has been stationed sinot 
carlv rVugUSt. Ed spent some tunc in a 
base hospital with bronchial pneumonia, 
but is now back on duty. He says the 

British people have been most hospitable 

to the American soldiers. 






"' «Wih 



More than 



cooler-smoking cigarette 

Again Chesterfields are out front 
with their bright and unusually attractive 
Special Christmas Cartons. Send them to 
the ones you're thinking of. . . their cheer- 
ful appearance says / wish you A Merry 
Christmas, and says it well... and inside, 
each friendly white pack says light up 
and enjoy more smoking pleasure. 



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Copyright 19 I I IGGI 1 1 & Mycr^ Tobacco Co. 



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JANUARY, 1943 



ALUMNI 
NEWS 





Volume XIV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, JANUARY. 194- 



Number 8 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Dices, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

William W. Cobey, '30, Secretary College Park, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Loncridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 . . Women's Representatives 
Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28, Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park. Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40, 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06, President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd. '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32. 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. : J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons, '29. Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hoi.. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Heame, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury, Md. 





'13 


"M" 


CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 

President Dr. E. N. Cory, '09 






'22 




Vice-President Talbot T. Speer, '17 















SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



A. V. Williams, '16 Football 

Charles Kkllar, '38 Baseball 

('. H. BuCKWALD, '15 Lacrosse 

II. H. Shipley, '14 Basket Ball 

U B. Kemp, '12 Track 

I. O. Shumate, '17 'renins 

Geari Eppley, '21 Crosscountry 



James W. Stevens, '19 

Albert Heagy, '30 

J. Hanson Mitchell, '98 

Ralph ('<. Shure, '32 

Dr. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S., '21 

Iames M. Swart/,, '19 _ 

Dk. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04.. 



Robert Bradley, '39 Boxing 



..At Large 



Silvester Making Name 
With "Lucky Seventh" 

Major General Lindsey Silvester, who 
graduated from Maryland Agricultural Col- 
lege in 1911, is making a name for himself 
as commander of the Seventh Armored 
Division. 

Since the "Lucky Seventh" was activated 
under his leadership last March, it has en- 
rolled 663 men in officer candidate schools 
throughout the country. At present, it is 
aiding in the training of the Eleventh Ar- 
mored Division, which obtained main of 
its officers from within the "Seventh." 

General Silvester was commissioned a 
second lieutenant in the infantry in 1911. 
upon graduation; and since then he has 
had a distinguished background in the 
service. He served on the European front 
during the first World War, and was 
given the Distinguished Sen-ice Cross and 
the Silver Star for extraordinary heroism 
in action. Since then, he has also served 
in Hawaii. 

In 1916, he participated in the Mex- 
ican Expedition under General John Per- 
shing. A graduate of the Army War Col- 
lege, he served for two years on the In- 
fantry Board at Fort Benning, Georgia. 



Austin C. Diggs Joins Life 
Insurance Company 

Austin C. Diggs, '21, vice-president of 
the Alumni Association, is now associated 
with the estate planning and tax division 
of the Connecticut General Life Insurance 
Company with offices in the Calvert Build- 
ing in Baltimore. For some years he has 
been associated with a number of New 
York Stock Exchange houses. 

His new work is of a highly technical 
nature and thus far has been instituted in 
only a few of the sixty offices of the Com- 
pany. Estate planning is the answer to a 
need for constructive analysis of individual 
and corporate holdings which effect tax- 
savings, estate conservation and manage- 
ment. The work involves a rearrangement 
and coordination of estate assets, life in 
surance, etc., in conformity with present 
tax laws. 



J. A. Butts/22, Awarded Westinghouse * c Mili :7 Ar " 
Order of Merit For Part in War Effort 



RECEIVES CITATION AND MEDAL WITH THREE OTHER I ■ \i 
PLOYEES OF COMPANY AT CEREMONY AT PITTSBURGH 

John A. Butts, '22, manager of the Small De ion Breaker Department of the Wesl 
inghonse Company was one of four Westinghouse employees who received the Ordei 
of Merit of that company at a ceremony held recently at the company's East Pittsburgh 

Works. 



Given Medal 

The men were picsentcd with a citation 
of honor and a hron/.e medal bearing a sil- 
ver "W" and the inscription "whom his 
fellow men delight to honor." The award 
was made by A. W. Robertson, chairman 
of the Board of Westinghouse Electric 
and Manufacturing Company. 

The awards were made in recognition 
of ability to keep electric equipment mov- 
ing to war plants. All four men have been 
concerned with supplying the United States 
Navy with circuit breakers, switchboards 
and other apparatus for controlling the flow 
of electricity aboard naval vessels and at 
shore establishments. In addition, they 
help in getting similar equipment to new 
war plants and to industries which ex- 
panded or converted their electrical svs 
terns to war production. 

Mr. Butts was given the Order of Merit 
Medal "for his vision in foreseeing the 
demand for planning and earning through 
the development of superior small de-ion 
circuit breakers and panel boards; and for 
his thorough knowledge of the market for 
that product." 

Since graduation from the University 
with the Degree of Bachelor of Science in 
Electrical Engineering, Mr. Butts has been 
with Westinghouse with the exception of 
18 months which he spent installing an 
underground low-voltage network system 
in Havana, Cuba, for an American utility 
firm. He was born in Altoona, where he 
attended elementary and high schools. He 
is now living at 18 Holland Road. Wilkens- 
burg. Pa. 

Dr. W. W. Skinner Named 
Agriculture Bureau Chief 

Dr. W. W. Skinner, '95, of Kensing- 
ton, Md., has been appointed chief of the 
Bureau of Agricultural Chemistry and En- 
gineering of the U. S. Department of Ag- 
riculture, to fill the vacancy caused by 
the death of Dr. Henry G. Knight last 
July. 

Dr. Skinner, well known to hundreds 
of Maryland Alumni, was chairman of the 
University Board of Regents for many 
years. 



Bernard Robb, "99, Writes 
Book On The Old South 

Publishers E, 1'. Dutton Company in 
New York recently announced the printing 
of a new book entitled "Welcum Hinges" 
which was written by Bernard Robb. '99. 
who was known to his classmates of the old 
Maryland Agricultural College as "Bunny." 

According to the publishing house. 
"Welcum Hinges" is a book which it is 
believed will t.ike its place as a classic of 
Southern writing. It forms a remarkable 
picture of plantation life, and records with 

(Continued on page 7) 



Absorbs Maryland ROTC 

( Mli. eis hi tlu ampu Milil irj I >< put 

iiient lie no lon^c i nhtion.il 

three-pointed, blue-and-whit( shoulder 

p. iU h. signih in. 1 thi Mi. om 

iii.iihI, on tlu Kit F th< ii unifo 

Instead thej an now displaying an <>v.il. 

led. white and blue msigiiLi which, in tin 

wouls of one of the officers, "looks like 

,i ( hristmas tiee ." ( >u it. against a I 

ground of deep blue, stands i replica of 
the Washington Monument, crossed | 

flaming red sword, .ill of which forms tin 
official symbol of the Washington \liht.ir. 
District. 

The Washington District was enlarged 

about a month ago to include Prince 
Georges and Montgomery counties in 
Maryland and Alexandria in Virginia. 

Hence the change, which removes \l.irv 
land's ROTC headquarters from the su 
pervision of Major General Milton Reck 
oul and places it. instead, under Brigadier 
General John Lewis. 



Jl/tasuflcutd Students Soon ^a BtoadccUt 

Ptoala+nA. tf-iatn &w*i Station @*t GamfLuA 



If present plans materialize students at 
the University of Man land will soon be 
listening to radio programs which will be 
sent out from their own broadcasting sta- 
tion, located on the campus at College 
Park. Broadcasting will begin sometime 
during the month of January, it was an- 
nounced bv Gilbert Cullins of Baltimore, 
a senior in the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences, who is president of the Old Line 
Network. 

Meets Approval 

Having met with final approval by au- 
thorities of the University present plans 
of the network call for one-hour programs, 
both in the afternoon and evening, five 
days a week. Programs for week-day morn- 
ings have not been established definitely. 
but there will probably be a Sunday mom 
ing broadcast. The station will be within 
the range of any standard radio on the col- 
lege campus. 

George F. Corcoran, head of the Elec- 
trical Engineering Department of the Uni- 
versity, supervised installation of the equip- 
ment. The work of erecting the technical 
equipment was performed by the students 
who will also assume the task of producing 
the programs. The programs will be under 
the direct supervision of the Speech De- 
partment of the University. 

Work was held up on the project be- 
cause of priority difficulties and it was only 



through the donations of student "ham 
operators" that the work was completed. 

Receive Aid 

The students were aided in establishing 
the network by Ccorgc Abraham, a 1940 
graduate of Brown University and the head 
of the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System, 
who donated enough equipment to get the 
Old Line Network on a working basis. It 
was through Mr. Abraham's work that 
most of the technical difficulties of the 
station were solved. 

Since the federal Communications 
Commission prohibits broadcasting over 
the air without a license, the Old Line 
Network will transmit its programs through 
the wires of the campus lighting system. 
Another FCC rule which limits stations 
broadcasting by wire to within three hun- 
dred feet of their own property, makes it 
doubtful whether off campus fraternity 
and sorority houses will be able to receive 
the broadcasts. 

Joins System 

The University radio svstem will be a 
member of the Intercollegiate Broadcast 
ing Svstem, central agency of all college 
stations. Once a week, the network spon- 
sors an hour program, emanating in turn 
from each of its college member stations, 
and featuring prominent national figures. 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1927 



1937 



WHITEFORD— Captain Roger S. Whiteford, who is serving 
"somewhere m England," was recently promoted to the rank of 
Major, according to a recent report. He becomes the executive 
officer of an infantry battalion. 

1934 

LEVIN — Manuel Levin of the University School of Medicine 
is a member of the United States Army Medical Corps. Recently 
he reported for duty at the Army Air Forces flexible gunnery 
school at Tyndall Field, Florida. Lieutenant Levin carried on his 
undergraduate work at Johns Hopkins University and is a mem- 
ber of Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity. 

MATHEKE — Captain Otto Matheke, who received his Bach- 
elor's Degree in 1934 and Medical School Degree in 1938, is now 
with the U. S. Army Medical Corps and is stationed at Camp 
Claiborne, Louisiana. Otto practiced medicine at Newark, New 
Jersey, before entering the service. He is married and has one 
daughter, Marion. 

GANBRILL — Corporal Arthur P. Ganbrill has been transferred 
from Camp Holabird, Maryland, to Officers' Training School at 
Miami, Florida. Art was a member of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity 
while at College Park and had a position with the United States 
Government before being called to the colors. 

LANG — Dr. William Lang, '34, Medical School, '38, is with 
the University Unit now stationed in Australia. Bill was studying 
in Boston when he joined the unit. He is married and has one 
child. 



JOJFNSON — William "Bing" Johnson may soon be on his 
way to Hollywood. Bing, whose voice has been carrying him to 
real success, graduated from a sustaining program on one of the 
larger networks and recently he had a part in Eddie Cantor's 
"Banjo Eyes." Until a few months ago he was "wowing them" 
in the glass hat room of the Belmont-Plaza Hotel in New York 
City with his rendition of Pagliacci. His "three-week engagement" 
lasted twelve weeks. 

1938 

WEJTCZUK— John A. Wejtczuk is enrolled in the U. S. Naval 
Pre-Flight School at Athens, Georgia. He was a member of the 
German Club and Kappa Alpha Fraternity at the University, 
where he also completed his C. A. A. primary training and received 
his Bachelor of Science Degree. 

MORGAN — Lee Morgan has enlisted in the Naval Air Corps 
and is now in training at Washburn University, Topeka, Kansas. 

WILSON — Margaret Wilson, who graduated from the Uni- 
versity Nursing School in 1939, is supervisor of the Red Cross 
Aides at the same hospital. 

BOWIE — William Bowie, a member of Theta Chi Fraternity, 
is married and living in Brooklyn, New York. 

DANFORTH— Dorothy Danforth, '38, Nursing, '39, is mar- 
ried to Dr. Daniel Hope and followed her husband to California, 
where he is stationed with the Medical Corps. Dotty writes that 
she is amazed with the size and beauty of the California flowers. 



1935 



1939 



NEEDHAM — William C. Needham recently left his position 
with the Washington Bureau of the Associated Press and joined 
the Army under Major General Alvin C. Gillam, a former mem- 
ber of the University of Maryland Military Department. 



PEASLEE — Joseph Peaslee and Dorothy Daniels La Roe, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William La Roe, Jr., of Washington, 
D. C, were married on September 26, at the Chevy Chase Pres- 
byterian Church. Joe is a member of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. 



1936 

NELSON — Dr. O. A. Nelson, formerly research chemist with 
the U. S. Department of Agriculture, has geen appointed to the 
technical staff of the Battelle Memorial Institute at Columbus. 
Ohio. Dr. Nelson received the Doctor of Philosophy Degree from 
the University in 1936. His undergraduate work was carried on 
at the North Dakota Agricultural College, and he holds a Master 
of Science Degree from Princeton University. He has won an out- 
standing reputation in the scientific world for his work in physical 
and scientific chemistry, and he is the author and co-author of 
many publications. 

SHANK — Karl Shank is office manager for Bohman Warne, 
Inc., of Ilagcrstown. After graduating from the University of 
Maryland he took a course in accounting at La Salle University in 
Chicago. Shank was married to Jean Carpentier, '40, and they 
have two children — a boy and a girl. 



ADKINS — Katheryn, daughter of Mrs. Laurence F. Adkins and 
the late Laurence F. Adkins, of Salisbury, was married to H. G. 
Morrison, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Morrison, of Peterson, 
Iowa. Mr. Morrison is an alumnus of Morningside College, Sioux 
City, Iowa, and of American University, Washington, D. C. He 
is associated with the OPA in Washington, D. C. 

1940 

VAIDEN — Sally Anne Vaiden, daughter of Mrs. Osborne T. 
Biddle and Mr. George A. Vaiden, was married recently to John 
Dana Muncks of Washington, D. C, in the Cathedral of the 
Incarnation. The Reverend Harold N. Arrowsmith, canon of the 
Cathedral, officiated. 

BROWN— Robert S. Brown, a former football star of the Uni- 
versity, is recreation officer with the Army at Camp Pendleton. 
Georgia. 



PREBLE — Captain Merle Preble is married to Louise Met ei 
He is stationed at Fort Benning, Georgia, with the 2 l 'th Infantry, 
Merle reports that he is the proud daddy of an eight pound sou 
bom on October 20. The name — Merle, Jr. 

BRICK — Mary Elizabeth Brice and Ensign John Morton, '40, 
were married on November 3 at the Kappa Delta Sorority house 
in College Park. Kitty was president of Kappa Delta and Bob was 
treasurer of Sigma Nu while they were students. Boh received 
his commission from Northwestern Naval Training School, and 
the couple are living in Miami, Florida. 

Serving as matron of honor at the wedding was Nancy Brice, 
'38 (Mrs. Den/.el P, Davis) and Lieutenant Frank Dwyer, '40, was 
best man. Kitty is the daughter of Norman E. Brice, '08. 

TENNY — Captain Morgan I,. Jenny, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Collin M. Tenny of Garrett Park. Maryland, was married to Miss 
Anne Thomas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Thomas, of 
Garrett Park. Miss Thomas was graduated from George Wash 
ington University, where she was a member of Alpha Delta Phi 
Soiority and Phi Beta Kappa, honorary scholastic fraternity. Cap 
tain Tenny was a member of Theta Chi Fraternity. 

OWNGS— Noble L. Owings, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Noble 
L. Owings of Riverdale, Maryland, was married to Miss Ruth 
Elizabeth Knapp of Los Angeles, California. The bride was grad- 
uated from the University of California in 1941. The bridegroom 
is a senior student of the Church Divinitv School of the Pacific. 



1941 



MILLER — Lieutenant Norman A. Miller, U. S. Marine Corps, 
car. be contacted by using the following address: Unit 300, e/o 
Postmaster, San Francisco, California. 

GREY — Carolyn Grey has become a member of the WAVES 
and reported for duty this month. 

ROYSTER — Patricia Ann Royster was married recently to 
Lieutenant Frank Paul Lozupone, '40, U. S. Army. The bride 
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Percy H. Royster of Bethesda, 
Maryland, and is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. 
Lieutenant Lozupone is the son of Mr. and Mrs. V. Stephano 
Lozupone of Chevy Chase and took his degree in Engineering at 
the University. The couple will make their home in Alexandria, 
Virginia, while Lieutenant Lozupone continues as a member of 
the staff at Fort Belvoir, Virginia. 

MUELLER — John L. Mueller reports that he is with the Mar- 
ines, and that he has "landed" somewhere in the South Pacific. 

BELL — Judson Bell was recently awarded third prize in the 
1942 All- American editorial competition sponsored by Pi Delta 
Epsilon, National Honorary Collegiate Journalistic Fraternity. Bell, 
who is now serving with the armed forces, competed with more 
than one hundred writers representing every section of the nation. 
His editorial, which ran in the November 18, 1941, edition of 
the Diamondback, of which he was editor-in-chief, was called 
"Thanksgiving or Giving Thanks?" In the editorial he compared 
America with the European nations at Thanksgiving time and 
emphasized the idea that the Americans have much for which 
to be thankful. 



WOODWARD— First Lieutenanl Charles \\ Woodward, 
fi . since last Jul) has been stationed with the 93rd Armored 
Field Artiller) Battalion, Camp Chaffee, Arkan i II 
his basic training al Fort Bragg North Carolina, and ■ < enl 
to Officers' Training School al Fori Sill, Oklahoma ll< be "ii<- 
,i fust lieutenanl in Septembei Lieutenanl Woodwai 
Ins Bacheloi <>t \its Degree afta having completed h 

in the University Law School in Baltimore He is i i ibei of 

Phi Delta Theta Fraterntiy, 

BLACK — Helen Bl.uk was married lasl fune to \itlnu \\ 
Warner, Jr., who received his Master ol Vrts Degret from thi Uni 
versity last year. The couple are li\ 11114 al 426 Easl Bio, id 
West field. New Jerscv. Mr, Warnei is employed 1 

physicist for the Western Electric Company, and Mis U. 1 

is head dietitian in the Westfield Public Schools. 



1942 



McNEIL — Paul McNeil, who was graduated from the (Jin 
versity last June, was married on October 10 to Virginia Ditzel 
of Halcthorpe, Maryland. He is an instructor of the Officers' 
Candidate School, U. S. Marine Corps, Quantico, Virginia, where 
he received his commission as Second Lieutenant in August. 

SPELL — Lieutenant Theodore J. Stell is stationed with the 
anti-tank company, 109th Infantry, Camp Livingstone, La. 

SMITH — Ernest E. Smith was married last November to Myra 
been Cox, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Cox of Baltimore. 
The marriage took place in the Christ Methodist Church of 
Federalsbuig, Maryland, where the bridegroom is an instructor 
in the local high school. 

ABSHIER — George S. Abshier, who received his Master's De- 
gree from the University last June, was recently graduated as 
honor man of his company at the U. S. Naval Training Station, 
Great Lakes, Illinois. Following graduation from the University, 
Abshier became assistant county agent for the Indiana Extension 
Service. Several months ago he left his job to enlist as a seaman, 
first class. Through a series of aptitude tests, he was selected to 
attend one of the Navy's service schools. At Purdue University, 
where Abshier took his undergraduate work, he was a member 
of Alpha Zeta, Sigma Delta Chi, and Ceres Fraternities, and was 
rated as an honor student. 

BALDWIN— W. H. Baldwin, who received his Doctor of 
Philosophy Degree from the University last June, is located in the 
rayon division of the E. I. duPont Company, Buffalo, New York. 

PRICE — Edward Price, who has been stationed with the 
Eighth Bomber Command in England, was recently promoted 
to the rank of First Lieutenant. Ed landed in England early in 
August and so far as is known is still located there. 

BOSWELL — Lieutenant Harry A. Boswell of the Army Air 
Corps is stationed at Duncan Field, San Antonio, Texas. Harrv. 
who is a member of Sigma Chi Fraternity, is in the administrative 
division of the Air Corps. 

EYLER — John D. Eyler, Jr., a graduate last June from the 
College of Business Administration of the University, has been 
advanced to the grade of First Lieutenant it was announced by 
the War Department. Upon graduation from the University 
Eyler entered the service as a Second Lieutenant in the Army 
Air Corps and was assigned to Warren Robins Field, Wellston 
Air Depot, at Macon, Georgia. 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



Campagna Is Signed As 
University Boxing Coach 

Thomas Campagna. Chicago Boys' Club 
instructor, has been signed to serve as 
boxing coach at Maryland, and will be- 
come the first full-time boxing instructor 
in the history of the school. He succeeds 
Bobby Goldstein, now serving in the 
armed forces. 

Campagna, 30 years old, won fame in 
Chicago in the Golden Gloves ranks for 
five years w r here he finished in the semi- 
finals twice. For the past several years he 
has directed the boxing teams at Lawson 
YMCA, largest in Chicago, and the Un- 
ion League Boys' Club there. 

The new coach comes to Maryland with 
experience in handling large numbers of 
boys. In collaboration with Captain Bohler 
of the Military Department, Campagna is 
going to instruct the fundamentals of box- 
ing every evening. This instruction will be 
given to those who have never boxed be- 
fore. A different group will be taken each 
evening in order to instruct as many as 
possible. This plan will soon be announced 
in full detail, and it will be only on a vol- 
untary basis. , 

The class will be divided into three dis- 
tinct groups for the puropses of boxing. 
The boxers will be put in one of these, ac- 
cording to their ability; the groups are be- 
ginners, novices and seniors. This plan 
will take care of some of the boys not able 
to compete in the physical fitness program 
because of inadequate facilities. 

Herb Gunther, battler in the 175-pound 
class, who handled the squad before a 
coach was secured will help instruct the 
freshman class. 



Wright Leads Maryland 
Scorers With 48 Points 

Jack Wright, husky junior fullback from 
Baltimore, led the Old Line gridders in 
scoring for the season with 48 points, but 
14 in all figured in rolling up the 198- 
point total, ten backs and four ends. 

Ilubey Werner, a fine sophomore back, 
was second with 42 points; and Jack Mier, 
a senior ball toter, third, with 24. 

Quarterback Tommy Mont booted 16 
extra points in 26 attempts after Mary- 
land's 30 touchdowns and Jack Hufman, 
a soph end, kicked a pair. Jack Mier, a 
back, missed the other two. 



Bill Hottel Retires From 
Sports Publicity Post 

As some of you turn to the sports page 
in this issue of the News you will notice 
that the name of William H. (Bill) Hottel 
no longer appears under the title of Old 
Line Athletic Contributions. We are sorry 
to admit this is not an error but is caused 
by the fact that Bill, familiar to Maryland 
graduates and Old Line sports fans for 
nearly a quarter of a century, has retired 
as athletic publicity director for the Uni- 
versity. 

Bill's loss to the University is a real one. 
Outside of President Byrd himself there is 
probably no one who has worked harder, 
more unstintingly, or more loyally for the 
Old Line institution. We think the editor 
of the Diamondback expressed himself 
very well when he said in the December 31 
issue of that paper: "The University owes 
Bill Hottel a tremendous debt of grati- 
tude for the wonderful job of publicity 
that he has done. He first came to Mary- 
land at the request of President Byrd, who 
was coaching football then. The special 
event was 'Farmers Day' and publicity 
was in order. Bill did such a good job 
that he was retained on a full-time basis. 

"Since that time his influence on pub- 
lications and publicity has been inestim- 
able. Many famous Terrapin teams re- 
ceived their notices from the publicity that 
he gave. Many famous Maryland athletes 

(Continued on page 7) 




Fuller, '96, and Mont, '44, Meet on 
Homecoming Day. Both were quarter- 
backs of Maryland teams and both grad- 
uated from Allegany High School, Cum- 
berland. 50 years apart. 



Mont's Great Record 
Receives High Praise 

Tommy Mont, mainspring in Clark 
Shaughnessy's "T" formation, was chosen 
by the Diamondback, Maryland student 
newspaper, as the outstanding athlete of 
the year to coincide with the selection of 
the Touchdown Club of Washington in 
awarding him the Arch McDonald trophy 
as the outstanding college player in the 
Metropolitan Washington area. In the 
voting at the University he was trailed by 
John Gilmore, the only four-letter athlete 
in school. 

Will Place High 

Although no all-star teams have as yet 
been announced for the District, Tommy 
is virtually a certainty to occupy the quar- 
terback position. The high rating that his 
passing and kicking, as well as his general- 
ship, brought him guarantees this selec- 
tion. 

A versatile athlete, Mont is outstanding 
at basketball. On a squad that was over- 
shadowed by the high scoring of Ernie 
Travis, Tom came up with better than 170 
points for the season, an excellent aver- 
age. An aggressive floorman, Mont never 
lets up, and is always hawking the ball. 

From Cumberland 

Tommy began his career in Cumberland, 
Maryland, where he went to Allegany High 
to earn seven letters. He starred in foot- 
ball, basketball and baseball. He was good 
enough in the first two to win berths on 
several all-star teams. 

The freshman grid squad that Mont 
quarterbacked failed to live up to early sea- 
son prospects, but Tommy established him- 
self as a coming star with his good work. 
The basketball squad was one of the best 
frosh teams Maryland ever had. Mont was 
considered one of the best of a sterling 
group of prospects. 

Named All-State 

Although he was kept out of three 
games by injuries, Mont lived up to his 
advance notices in sharing the quarter- 
backing duties with Senior Merle DuVall. 
He was named to the All-State All-Soph- 
omore team. In this year he continued to 
shine with the basketball squad. In the 
Spring, Mont started out playing lacrosse, 
and was heading for a fine season when 
Clark Shaughnessy arrived at Maryland. 

It was on the gridiron that Tommy 
really shone. His passing was the highlight 
(Continued on page 7) 



Fuller, '96, Recalls First 
Football Team At Maryland 

One of the first and most enthusiastic ol 
the old grads to be seen on the campus on 
Homecoming Day was Clifton E. Fuller, 
,( )(>. who came all the way from Cumber 
land to help celebrate the culmination of 
fifty years of football at Maryland. 

Mr. Fuller was a member of the first 
football team which was organized in 1892 
at the old Maryland Agricultural College, 
now the College Park branch of the Uni 
versify of Maryland. In addition to Mr. 
I Fuller, four other members of this team 
are still living. They are Dr. W. W. Skin 
ner. '96, of the U. S. Department of 
1 Agriculture, who was a member for many 
! years of the board of regents of the Uni- 
versity; W. T. S'. Rollins, '96. an official 
of the Post Office Department with offices 
in Washington, D. C; Parker Mitchell, 
! '94, who is running a packing business in 
! Perryman, Md., and Sothoron Key, '94, a 
practicing physician in the District of Co 
lumbia. 

Mr. Fuller thoroughly enjoyed renewing 
many old friendships and proudly dis- 
played the colors of the first football team. 
maroon and pearl. In this connection he 
laughingly pointed out to Coach Shaugh- 
nessy that the new Maryland colors of red 
and white are not so new after all. Mr. 
Fuller was President Byrd's guest of honor 
during the football game and later was 
photographed with Tommy Mont, of 
Cumberland, this year's dynamic quarter- 
back at the University who, by an odd 
coincidence, was graduated from the same 
high school in Cumberland that Mr. 
Fuller had attended fifty years earlier. 



University Has Biggest 
Percentage In R.O.T.C. 

Out of the nineteen colleges in its serv- 
ice area, Maryland has the greatest per- 
centage of male students enrolled in the 
ROTC, according to figures just received 
from headquarters of the Third Service 
Command. 

Of its present enrollment of 2,000 men, 
1,639 are engaged in military training. 
Ranging only fifth highest in total mini 
ber of men, the University is second only 
to Penn State in the number enlisted in 
ROTC. 

According to these figures, there arc 
1,355 enrolled in the local infantry unit, 
of which 328 are in the Advanced Course. 
2 54 are signed up in the Signal Corps, in- 
cluding 59 Advanced students. 



Bernard 1 Robb, '99, Writes Bill Hottel Retires From 



( Continued from page 3 > 

losing care the charactei ami philosophy 
ol lis central i harai ter, I fn< le W oodson 

11 s negro was bom a slave .md until Ins 
death .it a verj old am- in 1920, served the 
Kohl) l.muK w hit h has lived foi 0V< i i 
hundred and fifty \ t mis at Gaj Mont, a 

beautiful and famous old house m Ink 
water, Virginia. 

Bernard Robb. as a boy, spenl manj 

llOUrS with Uncle Woodson, listening to 
stories the old man loved to tell of Civil 
Wai days — of the capture and death of 
the assassin Hoothe. whose decision at 
the crossroads to go straight on, probably 
kept him from seeking refuge at Gay 
Mont, that fateful night — and of tin- 
life on a typical Virginia plantation, before 
the war and the following years. 

"Our do's hang on welcmn hinges," 
Uncle Woodson always said to visitors as 
he received them at the door, or bade them 
farewell, lie was the embodiment of his 
white folks' hospitality, the very spirit of 
the Old South. And this hook is a baiu- 
tif nl tribute to him — the old man who 
"on de edge of dark," used to talk to his 
white children about so many old, far- 
off things. . . . 

"Since childhood," says the author, "I 
have been intensely interested in the col- 
ored race — in their life and their philos- 
ophy. There was something instilled into 
my being by those early experiences which 
has impelled me to set down the sayings 
and philosophy of Uncle Woodson and 
the other Gay Mont negroes." 

Mr. Robb is at the present time living 
in Richmond, Va., and his home address 
is 13 River Road. 



Dean S. S. Steinberg Named 
To War Rationing Board j^J 

Dean S. S. Steinberg of the University 
of Maryland College of Engineering has 
been appointed chairman of the Tranpsor- 
tation Committee of the Prince Georges 
Count) War Price and Rationing Board, 
it lias been announced by Leo 11. Mc- 
Cormack, director of the Office of Price 
Administration of Maryland. This com- 
mittee will operate under Leonard II. 
Burch, chairman of the Prince Georges 
War Price and Rationing Hoard. 

Dean Steinberg's committee will make 
a study of the larger industrial plants and 
other organizations in Prince Georges 
County in ordei to determine the gasoline 
and tire needs ot these plants and their 

employees. 



< ontinued from 

idl< I tin ii i ipbool with tin not 

that I lot tt 1 wi 

"< »m mi ill, mosl valuable a< hiev< 
ol Mi Hottel ,,ni 

piling ot i ■ uii,] 

Maryland athli n s hum ih. 
io the present I h 

game ill wlm h a M.ip.I md ! on. 

peted 

"It is on< ui ii,, in., • i lithful ■' 

"I Ih'- I ! ni\< i at- th it :• < in- losing uln ii 

K'll Hottel leaves Undei Ins limelight, 
Maryland spuits have ctra 

mural standing to om piesent position " 

The Diamondbaclc editoi mighl also 
have added that foi manj -.(us Hill 1 1 
served as a most successful and uiidii 
standing faculty advisoi foi all student pub 
lications and did much to bring them to 
the high position they now ou up\ To 
those of us who served under him as stu 
dent editors it can be said that we owe 
him much we can never repay. 

We want to take this opportunity to 
express our appreciation for Ins long \ears 
of service and to wish him and Mis. Hottel 
even- happiness in the yens to come. 

— O. R. C. 

• 

Lieutenant Gilbert Gorsuch 
Reported Killed in Action 

Lieutenant Oilbert F. Gorsuch, '40, of 
the University Dental School, is reported 
to have been "killed in action in tropical 
waters m the Atlantic," according to the 
Navy Department. 

Gorsuch was a resident of Sparrows Point 
before he graduated from the University of 
Maryland. Following graduation he prac- 
ticed dentistry in Rockvillc and Poco- 
moke City. lie enlisted in the Navy in 
October, 1941, and was stationed in Nor- 
folk, Va., before leaving for sea duty. 

He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Grace 
Gorsuch of Sparrows Point, and by his 
mother, Mrs. Ernest Fisher, of Dundalk. 
• 

Mont's Great Record 

(Continued from page 6) 

ot Shaughnessv's fust team, From his post 
behind center. Tommy directed all the 
goalvvard drives, and dropped back to do 
most of the passing. His kicknm was an 
additional asset averaging a .600 average 
place kicking. 

Tominv is a membei ot Advanced 
ROTC .md the chances are that he wall 
sec- anothc-i ve.u of action at Maryland It 
so. there is one bught star that is sure ot 
continuing to slime. 



U.S. BONDS 




X STAMPS 



MILDNESS wTASTE 

that's what the real pleasure of smoking adds up to 

Up at dawn or to bed at dawn... fresh or fagged, 
more smokers every day are finding this out 
. . . for Real Smoking Pleasure it's Chesterfield's 
Milder, Better Taste every time. 









r 



Copyright 1945, Liggett & Mvtus Tobacco Co. 



LIS 




ALUMNI 
NEWS 




C 

r. - 

o a: 

£ i U 

o c5 

. Q 

>, f-l 

5-. r- 

c o 







FEBRUARY, 1943 




was 




Yes, it's Jack's first — a boy. And after Jack had got 
over the shock of being a father, he began to plan, 
as all of them do. 

"What d'you think, Doc," he said, "suppose he'll 
make a doctor?" 

"Could be," I said. "Though I'd wait till he got some 
hair and teeth before I decided for sure." 

But shucks! Jack wasn't listening. By the time I left 
he'd had the kid governor — he's probably president 
by now ! 

President? Maybe. No telling what little Johnnie' 11 be 
when he grows up. But whatever it is, we're sure going 
to be needing men like him! There'll be jobs to do, design- 
ing and building things for the future. Things like tele- 
vision, and air conditioning, and plastics, and what'll 
come after them. 

This war is changing lots of things. We're just begin- 
ning to realize how big a job we've got ahead. But if the 
war's already showed us anything, it's that we couldn't 
begin to win if there hadn't been men with courage and 



vision to build factories and organizations big enough to 
make the weapons and equipment our boys in the Army 
and Navy need. 

And it's showed us that if the factories can pour out 
war stuff the way they're doing today, afterwards they 
can turn out just as much to make peacetime living better. 

So it's up to us to see that Johnnie has his chance, too. 
The chance to use all his initiative and gumption to pro- 
duce something worth while. To give to the world as 
much as he gets. There's some satisfaction in a job like 
that! And that's the kind of a future I wish for little 
Johnnie Higgins! General Electric Co., Schenectady, N. Y. 



The volume of General Electric war production is so high and 
the degree of secrecy required is so great that we can tell you 
little about it now. When it can be told completely, we believe 
that the story of industry's developments during the war years 
will make one of the most fascinating chapters in the history 
of industrial progress. 



GENERAL » ELECTRIC 







Volt 



XIV 



\l VR1 I \\n \l I M\l \l \\V II BRI \IO 






Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Mil. 

Austin C. Diggs, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Mil. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Mil. 

William W. Cobey, '30, Secretary College Park. Mil. 



ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Boanl) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

]. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON. '28. Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park, Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98. President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40. 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher. '36, Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06, President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd, '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32. 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. : J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons. '29, Secretary, 419 fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hoi.. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury, Md. 



E. E. Powell, 
H. E. Semler, 



"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 
„ President Dr. E. N. Cory, '09 Secretary-Treasurer 



'22 Vice-President Talbot T. Speer, '17.. 



....H istorian 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



A. V. Williams, '16 Football 

Charles Kellar, '38 Baseball 

C. H. Buckwald, '15 Lacrosse 

H. B. Shipley, '14 Basket Ball 

W. B. Kemp, '12 ..Track 

J. O. Shumate, '17 Tennis 

Geary Eppley, '21 Cross Country 



James W. Stevens, '19 

Albert Heagy, '30 _ 

J. Hanson Mitchell, '98 

Ralph G. Shure, '32 

Dr. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S., '21 

James M. Swartz, '19 

Dr. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04.. 



Robert Bradley, '39 Boxing 



At Large 



Marylanders Prove Heroes 

in Battle of South Seas 

\ ding i" -i i <•' enl .ii i H l<- ni i he 

Baltimore Evening Sun. three ' 1 1 1 \ <-r-.it \ 
"i Maryland inciln.il graduates recently 
proved themselves heroes in iln- South 
Seas. 

The article states; "During the battle 
Nil Buna Mission in December, three Uni 
versity of Maryland medical graduates 
helped to care for t he wounded m a porta 
ble hospital near the from line. 

"Serving under Major William I. Gal 
lick, who was resident in surgery at Men J 

Hospital hefore going overseas, were 
Captain Edwin Mnller. Captain William 
Long and Lieutenant James R. Karns. 
Weller said: 'these medical aide men were 
heroes and took casualties with courage.' 

"The hospital in which they served was 
shelled and bombed by the Japs but the 
wounded were cared for quickly. Several 
Japs received treatment at one of the 
American hospitals. 

"Lieutenant Karns, who was horn in 
Cumberland, was the gold-medal man 
when he was graduated from the Univer- 
sity of Maryland School of Medicine. He 
sailed in June with the group from the 
University of Maryland as a member of 
Colonel Maurice PincholT's staff. 

"Captain Muller, a graduate of Loyola 
College, served a two-year interneship at 
Mercy Hospital after being graduated 
from the University, and was also visiting 
physician at Mercy. 

"Captain Long is a native ol the Eastern 
Shore." 

Major Cooke, '37, Killed in 
Recent Plane Crash 

While on official duty Major Charles 
Harvey Cooke, '37, was killed in a plane 
crash on February 5. He had been sta- 
tioned at Indiantown Gap, Pennsylvania. 

Major Cooke was married to Dorothy 
Millar, '37, a Kappa Kappa Gamma. 
Cooke was a lacrosse player and manager 
of football. He was also a member of 
Omicron Delta Kappa and Sigma 1'hi 
Sigma fraternities. 



Sumti&i WelUi. AMneM&i QnxiduateA. At Qiid 
Mid- f ll/i+ttesiQo.*nmenceme*it Pnoa/unn 



In spite of the difficulties of travel and 
an extremely threatening sky more than 
5,000 students, friends and parents saw 
309 graduates receive their diplomas at the 
first mid-winter graduation ever held by 
the University of Maryland. 

Held In Coliseum 

The exercises were held in Ritchie 
Coliseum and the main address was de- 
livered by the distinguished Under-Secre- 
tary of State Sumner Welles, who was later 
presented for the honorary degree of doctor 
of laws by Henry Uolzapfel, Jr., chairman 
of the board of regents of the University. 
In presenting the Under-Secretary, Mr. 
Holzapfel pointed out that "more than 
any other man Mr. Welles had contributed 
to the solidarity of the South American 
Republics." 

Commencement week for the graduat- 
ing class began the preceding Sunday 
when the baccalaureate sermon was de- 
livered by the Reverend Nathaniel Acton, 
rector of the St. Andrews Episcopal 
Church of College Park, who told the class 
members "not to fear the future but to 
have faith in our national character which 
can make you better men and women." 

Special Awards Assembly 

In addition to Mr. Welles, others who 
spoke at the commencement exercises in- 
cluded President H. C. Byrd, who also 
presented the diplomas; Mr. Holzapfel: 
Brigadier General Edward W. Smith, Jr., 
Executive for Reserves and R.O.T.C. 
affairs; Brigadier General John T. Lewis, 
Commanding General of the Washington 
Military District; and Colonel C. E. Mc- 
Carthy, Chief of the Reserve Branch of 
the Washington Military District. 



General Smith presented certificates and 
diplomas to 84 members of the graduating 
class who were about to enter the United 
States army as second lieutenants. In 
addition, Mrs. John L. YVhitehurst, only 
woman member of the board of regents, 
presented the diplomas to the graduates 
of the College of Home Economics. 

Other Features 

Other features of the program included 
presentation of honorary certificates in 
Agriculture to R. W. Shermantine, of the 
Maryland Milk Producer Cooperative, 
and D. B. McDowell, outstanding Cecil 
County dairyman; the singing of the Star 
Spangled Banner by Harlan Randall, head 
of the University's Music Department; 
and the Lord's Prayer by Justine Lawrie, 
of the Foundry Methodist Church, of 
Washington, D. C. 

In his address to the graduates Mr. 
Welles stated: "We sometimes hear it 
said, all too frequently I think, that the 
cause for which we are fighting has not 
been made sufficiently plain. I feel you 
will agree with me that the issues of this 
conflict in which our people have been 
forced to engage are everlastingly clear. 
We, the people of the United States, are 
fighting to preserve our own liberties and 
our own independence. We are fighting in 
order to defeat a group of tyrannies, per- 
sonifying all that which is most brutish and 
most evil in mankind, who have thought 
that they could dominate by force and 
treachery the whole world. And we are 
fighting, I hope and believe, in order to 
create a world of the future in which the 
smallest nation, as well as the largest 
nation, may find itself safe, and in which 
men and women can live out their lives in 



peace, in individual liberty, and in security 
"I wonder if you realize what the United 
States means to the rest of the world, 
particularly to the peoples who today are 
living in the slavery imposed by Hitler. 
I wonder if you appreciate fully what the 
prestige of this country of yours actually 
is, and how great is the hope which has 
been kindled in the hearts and minds of 
men and women throughout the world be- 
cause of the fact that your country is 
joined to the other members of the United 
Nations in this battle for freedom. 

Covet No Property 

"That hope rests, of course, in part upon 
the knowledge that the power of this na- 
tion is so great, now that the miracle of 
our initial war effort has been accom- 
plished, as to make it clear beyond the 
shadow of any doubt that we shall achieve 
the victory which is our objective. But 
that hope rests also upon something else. 
It rests upon the moral character of the 
United States. The peoples of the earth 
know that the United States had no sel- 
fish ends in view when it engaged in this 
battle. They know that we desire no inch 
of territory outside of our own possessions. 
They know that we covet the property of 
no other people and that we have no de- 
sire to dominate any other race. They 
know that we have already granted free- 
dom to the people for whom for a time we 
we served as trustees. They know and 
they hope that if this country is willing to 
exercise its moral strength to the same ex- 
tent as it is now prepared to make felt 
its physical strength, the ideals for which 
the American people stand and in which 
they believe can be realized. 

(Continued on page 7) 



Dunnington, '14 Sends In 
Interesting Alumni Items 

The following letter by an old grad, now- 
stationed in South Dakota contained so 
much of interest about various alumni 
that we thought we would print it in full. 
The letter was sent by Frank "Dunny" 
Dunnington, who is a Major in the Army 
Air Corps and Commander of the 99th 
Bomb Group, W'atertown, South Dakota. 
The letter reads as follows: 

"As news of the whereabouts of alumni 
of the University of Maryland seems to be 
of interest in your columns, I thought a 
Father and Son act might not be out of 
order. 

"I am a member of the class of 1914 and 
am at present the Commanding Officer of 
the ground eschelon of the 99th Bomb 
Group stationed at W'atertown, South 
Dakota, awaiting orders for overseas 
service. My son Donald (Duck) Dunning- 
(Conhnued o?i page 7) 



A/faiyla+id PtofadAo*. 9*, Go-AutU&i oj A<uv Book 
0*t eMutaiy afj cMi<ltan.ical IVtiti+iCf 



Dr. Bernard J. Holm, assistant pro- 
fessor in the history department of the 
University, is the co-author of a new con- 
tribution to the field of historical writing 
which appeared recently under the title 
"A history of Historical Writing." Dr. 
Holm collaborated with the late Professor 
James C. W'estfall Thompson, interna- 
tionally known historian who worked for 
many years on the two volumes. 

First Book of Kind 

The book is the first in any language to 
give a general and sustained account of 
the history of historical writing from the 
earliest times to the present. The work 
fits each author into the general intel- 
lectual background of his age and assigns 
to him his place in the development of 
modern historigraphy. A recent review in 



the Baltimore Evening Sun called the work 
a "grand scale synthesis, filling a place 
which at the present time no other single 
work of historical scholarship can even 
pretend to occupy." 

While Dr. Holm was Professor Thomp- 
son's research assistant at the University 
of California from 1936 to 1941, the two 
historians collaborated on the book, which 
was completed after six years of labor. 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Dr. Holm came to the University of 
Maryland after being trained in both 
history and theology at Capitol Seminary, 
Columbus, Ohio. He is a member of Phi 
Beta Kappa and an associate editor of 
"The Historian," journal of the national 
fraternity, Phi Alpha Theta. 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1904 

BURNSIDE — Harold \\ . Burnside is assistant cashier and 
manager of the northwest branch of the l< Il;k s Nnion.il li.mk, 
Washington, I ). C. Mr. Burnside is certainly a loyal alumnus, foi 
all three of his children have eit her at tended or are in at I cndanre 
at the University. His oldest son. James, is now a Lieutenant in 
the active Reserves and graduated front the University in 1941; 
Bruce is a Junior in the College of Engineering and was recently 
elected to the Honorary Engineering Fraternity, Tau B>ta Pi; 
while his youngest child, Jean, was enrolled as a Freshman last Fall. 

1907 

HARPER — Charles H. Harper is in the towing and lighterage 
business. His business address is 104 Marine li.mk Building, 
Baltimore. 

EYRE Roy S. Eyre is living at 4216 28th Street, Mount 
Rainer, Maryland, and lists his occupation as construction 
engineer. 1924 

GAMBRILL— Charles M. Gambrill is in charge of the Analy- 
tical Department. Chemical Research Division, Ethyl Corpora- 
tion, Detroit, Michigan. His address is 1600 West Eight Mile 
Road, Detroit. 

GRAFFLIN — Mildred W. Grafflin, who received her Master's 
Degree from the University in 1924. is now technical assistant to 
the Director of Research, Hercules Powder Company. Her 
address is 1016 Washington Street, Wilmington, Delaware. 

1926 

SUPPLEE — Captain William C. Supplee is located at the 
Station Hospital, Camp San Luis Obespo, California. Bill wrote 
just before Christmas, and at that time had nothing but praise 
for the California climate. 

1927 
DITTMAR— Gordon F. Dittmar, B.S., '27, Ph.D., '42, is 
located at Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois. 

1928 

FAITH — W. L. Faith is head of the Department of Chemical 
Engineering at Kansas State College. Faith secured his Masters 
and Doctor's degrees from the University of Illinois in 1929 and 
1931 respectively. His home address is 1624 Osage Street, Man- 
hattan. Kansas. ..«»..«« 

1932 

KING — J. Richard King, M.S., '32, Ph.D., '35, is a Second 
Lieutenant in the U. S. Army Infantry, and is stationed at Camp 
Butner, North Carolina. 

1934 

HORNE— William A. Home, B.S., '34, M.S., '35, Ph.D., '38, 
is associated with the Gulf Research and Development Company 
of Pittsburgh. His home address is 317 Allegany Avenue, Oak- 
mont, Pa. 

HOWARD— Frank L. Howard, B.S., '34, Ph.D.. *38, is now 
living in Washington where he is associated with the National 
Bureau of Standards. His home is located at 9702 Lawndale 
Drive, Silver Springs, Maryland. 

1935 

OCKERSHAUSEN— R. W. Ockershausen, according to latest 
reports, is a member of the Engineering Service Division of the 
General Chemical Company of New York City. Ockershausen 
lives at 765 Anderson Avenue, Cliff Side Park, New Jersey. 



SHRADER S, \ Shrader, who received his l i 
losophj Degree from Maryland in 1925, is now , •, , :,. ; . • .,t the 
Dow Chemical Compan) ol Midland, Michigan His addri 
I'll \ ainei I out i . Midland. 

( \M\I.N Kenneth I ' askej recently rec< ed Ins mis 

sion a?, a Second Lieutenant in the I 5 Marim i md is 

stat ioned at Quant ico, \ ii ginia, 

1936 

PARKER Ruth I Parkei reports that sh.- is assoi iated with 
the Western Electric Company in Baltimore, and thai hei home 
address is 3600 Alameda Boulevard ol that <it\. 

JOHNSON The Johnson brothers, ' Itisand Dii k are ra 
a real success ol their restaurant in Baltimore. It is a "mi 
for Old Line graduates and particular!} for Baltimore I 'In 
Thetas, who hold their alumni meetings there <-\ei\ month. 

ALLARD Howard I Ml. ml, M.S., '36, M.S., '38, when last 
heard from was represent ing t he U. S. 1 >eparl menl ol Agriculture 

in the Dominican Republic. 

11 ASK IN Reverend Frederick Haskin is now a < haplain in 

the U. S. Army. Prior to joining the armed forces, he was an 
assistant at the Church of St . Mary the Virgin in New York City. 
Fred was well known on campus for Ins main extra-curricular 
activities and was a member of Footlight ( lull and Phi Delta 

Theta Fraternity. 

1937 

PADDLEFORD Captain Justine D. Paddleford is property 

officer for the Niagara Falls plant in the Chemical Warfare 
Service. His present home address is 1634 Eighth Street. Niagara 
Falls, New York. 

B1RM ING HAM — His many friends will be sorry to learn that 
Tom Birmingham, who was president of the Student Government 
Association in his senior year, and who is now a Lieutenant in the 
3rd Armored Division, was injured while on maneuvers in Cali- 
fornia. His foot was severely mangled in a tank sprocket. 

BELLOWS— John M. Bellows. M.S., '37, Ph.D., '40, is a 
U. S. Army Engineer with the airport camouflage division in 
Jacksonville, Florida. 

1939 

BROWN — William E. Brown, former editor of the Maryland 
Yearbook and prominent in campus activities, is now stationed 
with the American Expeditionary Force in North Africa. Bill is 
a Lieutenant and may be reached under the following address — 
0-394314 Company E-591st Engineer Boat Regiment. A I'D 302, 
Post New York City. 

1940 

KUHN — Helene Kuhn, a former member of Kappa Delta 
Sorority, is an Auxiliary with the WAACS and is in training at 
Des Moines, Iowa. 

MATHEWS — Harry B. Mathews is a Technical Sergeant of 
the U. S. Army Medical Corps, and is located in Panama. 

SMITH — Wilson L. Smith. M.S., '42, is doing experimental 
work on rubber for the U. S. Department of Agriculture at the 
Plant Introduction Garden, Savannah, Georgia. 

1941 

CHRISTENSEN -Hilde Christensen, B.S., 41, M.S., '42, is 
one of a number of Maryland graduates who have trained with 
the WAVES at the Naval Reserve Midshipmen School, Smith 
College, Northampton, Mass. {Continued on pav? 7) 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



[Jra< 



k •■' 



Basketball Team Suffers 
From Some Bad Breaks 

Coach Burton Shipley was all set to see 
Maryland a sure shot for the Southern 
Conference finals when he struck a line 
of bad breaks. At present writing Mary- 
land has about an even chance to see its 
team in the finals for the Southern Con- 
ference title. 

Outstanding on the team thus far have 
been tall Ernie Travis and converted foot- 
baller, Tommy Mont. These boys, both of 
whom are fast and smart, have proven to 
be a two-pronged offense upon which the 
Old Liners could always depend. Travis 
has an average of 16 points per game 
while Tommy is not far behind. In addi- 
tion to these outstanding point getters, 
Don Schuerholz, Eddie Baitz, and Bob 
James, have also shown up to advantage. 

Start Is Good 

Starting with a rush Maryland defeated 
Richmond University, 32-28. Don Schuer- 
holz was the man of the evening in a game 
which showed that the team needed to 
improve its passing attack. This had defi- 
nitely improved by the time North Caro- 
lina came up and the team disposed of the 
Tarheels handily. 

Defeating the University of Virginia by 
the score of 53-45, in a thrilling game that 
required an overtime period, the team 
demonstrated that it was developing into 
a smooth, deadly court machin". Mont 
and Travis led the way in this one and the 
rest of the players easily found the basket. 
It was at this time that Maryland took to 
the road and Dame Fortune started to 
frown. In a closely disputed game Penn- 
sylvania defeated the Old Liners and in 
quick succession they also lost to Wash- 
ington and Lee and Virginia Military 
Institute. 

Future Seems Hopeful 

Coming back to school the team met its 
traditionally tough rival, (ieorge Wash- 
ington, and in a close game, lost 48-43. 
Setting down to a session of hard, tough 
practice the team went on to defeat Navy 
in a thrilling game. From this showing the 
quint seemed to prove that it had gotten 
out of its losing rut and was once more on 
the winning road. In the coming weeks 
Duke, Washington and Lee, North Caro- 



At fytUu&uiLf, 

Clark Shaughnessy, head coach of foot- 
ball, director of athletics and professor of 
physical education at the University of 
Maryland, handed in his resignation to 
President Byrd on January 25. Five days 
later he left College Park to become head 
football coach and a member of the faculty 
at the University of Pittsburgh. 

Mr. Shaughnessy 's letter of resignation 
to President Byrd reads as follows: 

Dear Dr. Byrd: 

It is with sincere regret that I 
tender herewith my resignation as 
Director of Athletics and Professor of 
Physical Education at the University 
of Maryland, to take effect on January 
31, 1943. 

I have deeply appreciated the fine 
cooperation and friendly relations of 
everybody here at the University, and 
I am exceedingly sorry that circum- 
stances have arisen that make it 
necessary for me to leave the Uni- 
versity. 

I most heartily wish you personally, 
the University of Maryland, and all of 
the members of the University of 
Maryland family, students, faculty 
and alumni, the greatest of success. 

Sincerely, 

Clark D. Shaughnessy, 
Director of Athlet'cs. 

As Mr. Shaughnessy 's sudden leave- 
taking has already received considerable 
publicity by the press in general and as no 
plans have been made for his replacement 
at this writing the Alumni News feels 
that nothing further need be said at this 
time. 



lina, and Williams and Mary should pro- 
vide good tests. On the basis of its last 
game Maryland stands a good chance of 
coming out ahead in most of these and 
securing a berth in the Southern Con- 
ference play-offs. 



Campagna Brings Boxers 
Along In Great Style 

Maryland's boxing team, approaching 
the end of its first season under Tom 
Campagna, has responded in great style 
to win four bouts while losing only one, 
that one a tough loss to the University of 
Virginia. Considering the fact that Cam- 
pagna came to Maryland with just a few 
days to get the team in shape, brings home 
the fact that this team is well qualified to 
rank as one of Maryland's best. 
Freshman Are Used 
Using freshman for the first time the \ 
boxing team made good use of Morris 
Guerrant and Ed Reider. Guerrant en- 
enjoyed a prep school reputation that 
quickly brought him to the attention of 
the new coach. Ed Reider, the other fresh- 
man, had not fought before this year and 
went out for the team only after he had 
won the 135 weight class in a boxing 
tournament sponsored by the ROTC. 

Len Rodman, heavyweight has proven 
a real addition to the team, with a power- 
fully developed right that has put the 
majority of his opponents away for the 
count. Jack Gilmore, at 165, and Herb 
Gunther, at 175, have provided a one-two 
punch that did much to insure Maryland's 
boxing season. 

At this writing Maryland has defeated 
the Coast Guard Academy, Western Mary- 
land, VPI, and Army and were looking 
tow-ard to their traditional rival, Catholic 
University. The boxers face the Cardinals 
with the last appearance of three of their 
most valuable players. Gilmore, Gunther 
and Guerrant. Gilmore and Gunther leave 
school via the graduation route while 
Morris Guerrant goes to do some fighting 
for his Uncle Sam. 

Campagna has expressed satisfaction 
with the team and the spirit of the stu- 
dents. He says that after the completion 
of this season he will stay on as boxing 
coach under the military-physical educa- 
tion program. This should insure pros- 
pects for a good team next year. 
• 

WILLIAMS— Captain Donald H. Wil- 
liams, '38, of the United States Marine 
Corps, is on active duty "somewhere on 
the Pacific." He says, "the Alumni News 
is forwarded to me out here much to my 
enjoyment. Many an Old Liner seems to 
be doing all right for himself out here in 
the leatherneck Corps." 



,M 



tbeii 



Graduation 

{Continued from page 4) 

"It can never In' made too clear, nor 
reiterated too oil en, thai the foreign 

policy of the people of the United States, 
exactl>' like t heir domestic policies, should 
only he determined from the standpoint 
of what the American people believe is 
their real, their practical, self-interest. Our 
foreign policy must not be — and in the 
long run never will be — based upon emo- 
tional altruism nor sentimental aspiration. 

[ What we should all of us be asking our- 
selves day in and day out is, not only 
what policies this country should adopt 
after the war in order to make sure that 
our security and out best interests are 

'safeguarded, but also what this country 
of ours could have done in the past in 
order to prevent, or at least to make less 
likely, the rise of the conditions which 

! have permitted the outbreak of this great 
world struggle in which we are now en- 
gaged. 

Foresook Responsibility 

"I doubt that many thinking men and 
women today can fail to recognize the 
fact that if the United States had been 
willing a generation ago to bear its fair 
share of the responsibility for the main- 
tenance of world order, the birth and the 
fantastic growth of those forces which 
crystalized into Hitlerism and Fascism and 
aggressive Japanese militarism would have 
been far less probable. From the stand- 
point of our selfish interest alone the cost 
to the American people of our assumption 
of such responsibilities during the twenty- 
five years that have now passed would 
have been infinitely less than the cost of 
the life and the treasure which we are now 
called upon to bear in order to achieve the 
total victory which is indispensable if our 
country and our civilization are to survive. 

"In the positive sense, the free peoples 
of the Xew World share no responsibility 
for the outbreak of this world upheaval. 
What we in the Americas have wanted was 
to live at peace and to enjoy the liberities 
which the struggles of our forefathers con- 
ferred upon us. But in the negative sense, 
far too many of us here in the United 
States at least have failed to appreciate 
the basic fact that in the world of today, 
not even a hemisphere can live in peace 
and enjoy its liberty, much less achieve 
prosperity, if the rest of the world is going 
up in flames. For that cardinal error we 
cannot disclaim our full share of responsi- 
bility. 

"In order to force from the enemies of 
mankind that unconditional surrender 
which is the only basis upon which this 



war c.iii end,' we require, .nid we ,uc f< i 
tunately obtaining, the loyal and lie iiii 
wavering cooperation foi "in armies, foi 
our n.ivic-s. .mil for['our air pewer (i the 
other members "i the 1 nited Vinous 
We .ill of us recognize that this type ol 
military and n.iv al collaborat it n 
tial in order to expedite the ultimate 
victory. Is it not equally true that the 
same form ol cooperation is just as indis 
pensable in the years to come, after the 

battle is won, in older to make certain 

that peace is maintained, that interna 
tion.il prosperity is assured, and that the 
human rights and liberties in which we 

believe are made everlastingly secure' 

"As 1 see it, that is the greatest problem 
which lies before you as you graduate from 
this University and undertake the task of 
helping to defend your country. You who 
will be doing the lighting and the working 
which will make it possible for us to gain 
this victory must equally be called upon 
to share in the determination of the course 
which your government follows at the 
conclusion of the war. You have before 
you as signals of warning the mistakes of 
judgment and the lack of foresight of my 
generation, and of the generation which 
preceded mine. 

"The great question which lies l>efore 
all of us is the question of how our people 
can best assure the safety of our nation in 
the years to come and can best safeguard 
the individual security of each of its 
citizens. 

"In its solution surely the sacrifices 
which we are making today, and the still 
greater sacrifices which we will yet be 
called upon to make, will light the road 
towards the attainment of the goal for 
which we strive." 



With Alumni At Home 
And Abroad 

{Continued from page 5) 

FAULKNER — Edgar F. Faulkner is 
now an Ensign in the U. S. Navy Air 
Corps and is stationed at Jacksonville, 
Florida. 

FORBES — Ian Forbes, Jr., is a Second 
Lieutenant in the U. S. Army and when 
last heard from was with the American 
Forces in North Africa. 

MUELLER — Second Lieutenant Jack 
Mueller, who had been stationed in the 
Solomons, recently paved a visit to his 



I hi I nc \t 1 his writing he is on Ills waj I 

to San Diego to report foi dm ism 

l eo, also "i i lie ( last ol 1941, is under- 
stood i(i be ( oii\ .ilcs, ing in Australia. 

Bi K ./I William < l- tit, ■> 

graduate ol t in- < ollege ol l 
now .in I nsign in i he Navj Hei ompli 

t he ("in se "i Res< n .it t he ' 

Naval \< ademy last Maj , and ' I e 
mom h u.is ni.ii i ied to M iss I . 
w inkle ol Ball imore. 

1942 

OCHSENREH IK I lying ( adet 
Gene Ochsenreiter, is now receiving his 
training at New Haven, < onnecticut. Prior 
in coming to New Haven, (.cue had been 
stationed.it Low i v Field, Colorado Gene 
is a member oi Phi Delta Theta Fraternity 
and is engaged to Mary Jane Dawson, who 
will graduate this year, Miss Dawson is a 
member of Kappa Kappa < .annua Sororil y. 

SKIPTt >N Lieutenant Roy K. -skip- 
ton, who is stationed with the Parachute 
Infantry at (amp Blanding, Florida, was 
married recently to Miss Mary Beth 
Buller of Washington, I). C. 



Dunning, 'I4 Sends In 
Interesting Alumni Items 

{Continued from page 4) 

ton, class of '44, is a Lieutenant of Infantry 
assigned to the 30th Division, stationed at 
(amp Blanding, Florida, also awaiting 
orders for overseas service. 

"One of my Squadron Commanders. 
Lieutenant X. M. Scarborough, is the 
husband of Alden Tucker, a graduate nurse 
of the University of Maryland hospital 
who is at present with her husband here at 
Watertown. Another familar member of 
the College Park clan of a few years back. 
Lieutenant Louis Ahalt. of Middletown. 
Maryland, is also an officer of my outfit. 

"All of the above mentioned alumni 
have followed the fortunes of our team on 
the gridiron this fall and wish to con- 
gratulate the team on it's splendid show- 
ing. Keep up the old fight at College Park 
and leave the Nazi and Jap to us. 

'With the very kindest wishes to your 
President 11. C. "Curly" Bryd and all the 
rest of our friends in the State of Mary- 
land." 

Sincerely, 

Ik vnk I >l NNINGTON. 



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ALUMNI 
NEWS 




MARCH, 1943 



Volume XIV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS. MARCH. 1943 



Number 10 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Dices, '21, First Vice-President Baltimore, Mtl. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

VVrLLiAM W. Cobey, '30, Secretary College Park, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridge, '29 Education 

J. M. Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, '26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON, '28, Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park, Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond, 

'34, Secretary, 1023 W. Barre Street, Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air, Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40, 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21, President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06, President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd, '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27. President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32. 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C: J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President. 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons, '29, Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hoi.. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23, Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury, Md. 



"M" 



E. E. Powell, '13 President 

H. E. Semler, '22 Vice-President 



CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 
Dr. E. N. Cory, '09 



Taluot T. Speer, '17... 



..Secretary-Treasurer 
Historian 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 



A. V. WnxiAMS, '16 Football 

Charles Kellar, '38 Baseball 

C. H. Bvckwald. '15 Xacrosse 

II. B. Sum-EY, '14 Basket Ball 

W. B. Kemp, '12. Track 

J. O. Shumate, '17 -Tennis 

Geary Eppley, '21 Cross Country 

Robert Bradley, '39 Boxing 



'19.. 



James W. Stevens, 

Albert Heagy, '30 

J. Hanson Mitchell, '98 

Ralph G. Shure, '32 

Dr. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S. 

James M. Swartz, '19 

Dr. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04... 



'21 



At Large 



Classmate Sees Grave 
of 'Duke" Alexander 

Mr. William II. England, of the Federal 
Trade Commission, received a letter re- 
cently from his son. Corporal William II. 
England, Jr., a former student at the Uni- 
versity, Young England, who was in Aus- 
tralia more than a year ago and since that 
time has served in New Caledonia, two 
different islands of the New Hebrides, and 
Gaudalcanal, had a strange experience 
which he described to his father. 

"The other day I had a strange coinci- 
dence while going through the graveyard 
here on the island. While passing through 
the rows, I ran across the grave of a friend 
of mine at college by the name of "Duke" 
Alexander, who was a Marine. The boy 
was one of the greatest fellows that one 
could ever meet and a great athlete, starring 
in football and track at school. His buddies 
had his name and a nice tribute inscribed 
on an A. A. shell beside his grave. One of 
the fellows from school wrote and told me 
he had been killed in action, so I thought 
I would sec if I could find his grave here 
on the island." 



Lt. Robert Howard Smith 
Reported Killed In Africa 

Lieutenant Robert Howard Smith, U. 
S. Army Air Corps, of Silver Spring, Md., 
was killed in action in Africa on February 
2. He enlisted in the Army in his junior 
year at the University and sailed for 
overseas duty on October 24, 1942, his 
24th birthday. He had beef) cited for 
knocking down a Junkers plane in a raid 
on an American airport on January 15. 

Besides his parents, he leaves two broth- 
ers, Paul Smith, who has just graduated 
from the University and who enlisted in 
aviation; Philip Smith, who is with the 
Bethlehem Shipbuilding Co., and three 
sisters. Mrs. \ustin Kuehnc and Mrs. John 
MacCubhin. of Baltimore, and Joan Smith, 
of Silver Spring. 



2>*. W. < J. Vtfoattott x 95, Zlected PieU- 
de*tt al SautUetst Medical Ai.iociatla*t 



Dr. William Turner Wootton, who 
graduated from the old Maryland \un 
cultural College in 189 5 and the Univei 
sity of Maryland Medical School in IS ( )>), 
was recently elected president of the 
Southern Medical Association at the meet 
ing of that organization in Richmond. 

Recognized Leader 
Dr. Wootton is one of the University's 

most illustrious Alumni and for uiauv 
years has been a leader in the medical 
world, especially in the South, and is the 
author of many well known publications. 
His home is in Hot Springs, Ark. 

\ line tribute is paid Dr. Wootton in 
an editorial which appeared in the January 
issue of the Southern Medical Journal. 

"The Richmond meeting, which was 
one of the best of the Association, shone 
particularly in its selection of officers for 
the year to come. The new President -Elect 
is one of the Southern Medical's best and 
oldest friends and a man lout; popular 
with its members. An intimate of the men 
who organized the Association and an 
active participant in its earliest activities, 
he served as Chairman of the Committee 
on Arrangements for the I lot Springs meet 
ing in 1921. and made that meeting a mem 
orable event in history. He has been Chair- 



Interesting Letter Arrives 
From Ensign Vivian Bono 

Here is an interesting and "newsy" let- 
ter from Vivian E. Bono, '40, that we 
pass on for the benefit of the Alumni. 
Vivian was one of the first Alumnae to 
join one of the war organizations for 
women. We wish that more of the Alum 
ni and Alumnae would send material about 
themselves or other Alumni — for which 
we will say thank you in advance: 

"There seems to be quite a lot of news 
coming from the old school, about peo- 
ple and things, according to our latest 
Alumni News. I see you're holding up 
the editorial end of the staff now. Con- 
gratulations! 

"In my random travels. I have seen a 
number of our Alumni. Up at North- 
ampton, Massachusetts — where the 
WAVES train — Betty "Tommy" St. 
Clair of '40, Hilde Christensen, '41. and 
(Continued on page 7) 



mill ni tin Section on Medicine ol tin. 
\ssin i, it urn ,i] id has served on its Council 

Horn In Poolesville 
"Born in Poolesv ille, Marj land. Vpi d l 
1878, Dr. \\ ootton was the son of a phj 
sician, 1 )r, Edward \\ ootton, w ho 
horseback from the District oi Columbia 
to the Mine Ridge Mountains ot Virginia, 
i o\ ering Ins pra< ti< e aftei the Ch d \\ ar. 
lbs ancestors were also doctors, reaching 
back to Turner Wootton. physician to the 
London Companj thai settled undei John 
Smith. Prior to that a Turner \\ ootton 
was physician to Queen Elizabeth 

"1 he President Elec t was educated in 
public schools at Poolesville, attended the 



Alumni To Dine 

\ luncheon for University of 
Maryland Alumni in Chemistry will 
be held at the Hotel Statler in De 
troit, Michigan, in connection with 
the meeting of the M. inland Chem 
ical Society on April 1 5. 

The luncheon will be held at 
12:30 and the cost will be $1.50 
per person. Anyone desiring to at- 
tend should notify either Norman 
Hobbs. '37, of 1794 \llard Road, 
Crosse Point Woods, Michigan, or 
Charles Gambrill, '24. of the Ethyl 
Gasoline Corporation. "6011 \\ est 
Eight Mile Road, Detroit. 



Maryland Agricultural College at College 
Park from 1891 to '95. whence he entered 
the Medical Department of the University 
of Manland (1895 to 1899) and graduated 
at the age of twenty-one. His early age of 
graduation betokened something of a prod- 
igy, which his work has borne out. 

"He served an interneship at the Uni- 
versity of Mankind Hospital, and was later 
Assistant Physician at the Maryland State- 
Hospital in Catonsville. He entered the 
Army as a contract surgeon in August, 
1900, during the Spanish-American War, 
was sent to the Philippines and served at 
Santa Mesa and hirst Reserve Hospital in 
Manila. He was advanced to the rank of 
Captain and Assistant Surgeon, U. S. V. 
In the field, with headquarters at Los 
Banos, he served with the 21st U. S. In- 
fantry in General Malvar's campaign. He 
( Continued on page 5 i 



Dr. Willard S. Small 
Dies While Visiting Son 
Mar land Mumni and parti ularl; 

ot the ( mII, . 

to learn ol the d< ith of I >i W illai 

Small, forrm i 

ucation, who , 

visiting Ins son in ( ilifornia 

|)i Small, win 
Ins students al th< I Inn 1 1 
enty-two 1 1 I from th< 

ilc niship .it tin 1 'iiivi 

and sun e thai linn hi! bc< n '■ i 

tin mis and relatives in Ma and 

Morula until this year, when he visited 
Ins son in Pasadena. 

\l!ii i iv mil; as Siipe null ndi 

Schools in San Diego, Dr, Small • im< to 
\\ ashington in 1906 is Pun. ipal ol I astern 
IIil;Ii School. He served in that post until 
1918. From 1915 to 1918 he 
nected with the United States Offic* of 
I dm ation and from I'M s until P'22 he 
was specialisl in school hygiene foi the 
office. Dr. Small was also a lee tun 
George Washington University for 15 
years. 

He became dean ol the School ol I du 
cation at the University of Manland in 
1923. \n authority on manj phases ot 
education. Dr. Small was an luthoi ol 
manj works on the subject, lie was also 
a member of Delta Upsilon I raternity and 
of Phi Kappa 1 to arj I ratemity . 

Surviving him besides Ins son m Cali 
forma is another son. Lieutenant |olm R. 

Small, of the Coast Guard, and Ins wife. 

Mis. Mice Turner Small. 



Lt. George Vinton Pyles 
Killed In Action In China 

Second Lieutenant George Vinton 
Pyles, a former Maryland student, was 
killed in action somewhere in China on 
January 6, according to a recent report. 

I ieutenant Pyles had only recently writ- 
ten a letter to his parents in which he 
said. "What few fivers we have here are 
giving the laps Hell." 

\t Mai viand he was a member of the 
boxing team of 1940. He enlisted in the 
Armv \ir Force in April. 1941, after com- 
pleting 2(ill hours of flying here, lie was 
later sent to China where he was cred 
ited with shooting down three cncinv 
planes. 

Lieutenant Pyles' brother, Cordon, was 
a student in the College of \tts and S 
enccs until he left for the Armv last 
mouth. 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1910 

COLE, William P. Cole, Jr., is now a judge in the United 
States Customs Court in New York City. His new home address 
is 34 Highland Avenue, Montelair. New Jersey. 

SAUNDERS— Colonel Oswald II. Saunders is Director of the 
Training Division, Headquarters Second Service Command, Gov- 
ernor's Island. New York. 

1912 

IRELAND — Ritchie Alexander Ireland is a practicing physician 
and surgeon in Charleston, West Virginia. He is married to the 
former Ada Scott of Pcnnsboro, West Virginia, and they have 
one son. James Dudley. Dr. Ireland is a past president of the 
Kanawha Medical Society and the Mountain State Hospital. 

1918 
\IURRELL— Archie A. Murrell is president of the Jacrrell 
Oil Company and is proprietor of the Lazy J Ranch, Castroville, 
Texas. 

1923 

CHAPPELL— Lieutenant-Colonel Kenneth B. Chappell is 
commanding officer at the Marine Barracks, Naval Air Station, 
San Juan, Puerto Rico. 

BAILEY — Colonel C. T. Bailey, who was stationed at the Air 
Station, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands, has recently been transferred 
to San Diego, California. 

1925 

COMPHER— Carlton M. Compher is a First Lieutenant with 
the Army and is stationed in Detroit, working directly for the 
War Department. Compher is justly proud of the fact that he 
has one son, Carlton M., Jr., who has just completed his pre- 
flight training as a Naval Aviation Cadet at Little Rock, Arkansas; 
and his second son, Arthur, who is a Corporal in the Marine Corps, 
is completing advanced aviation ground work in Chicago. 

HOUGH — Present address of Lieutenant-Colonel John E. 
Hough, of the U. S. Marine Corps, is U. S. M. C. Unit No. 705, 
c/o Postmaster, San Francisco, California. 

1927 
GORMLEY — Major and Mrs. John J. Gormlcy are the proud 
parents of a daughter, Carolyn Anne Gormlcy, born last Decem- 
ber 1 in San Francisco. Mrs. Gormley is the former Harriet Mc 
Call of College Park. Major Gormley has been stationed "some- 
where in the Pacific" with the U. S. Marines since last July. 

1931 

DUCKMAN — Dr. and Mrs. Simon Duckman announce the 
birth of a daughter, Linda Craige. born January 1 5. Linda Craige 
was born five months after her father was sent overseas, where 
he is serving as a Lieutenant m the Medical Corps somewhere 
in the Middle East. Dr. Duckman's home address is ( )l)4 Bush 
wick Avenue, Brooklyn, New York. 

\ | ITCH— Dr. and Mrs. Fletcher Veitch, Jr., announce the 
birth of a son. Fletcher P. Veitch, III, born December 9 — weight 
six pounds eight ounces. 

1932 

SI I URL — Ralph Ccorge Shurc is practicing law in Takoma 
Park, Maryland. His business address is the Citizens Bank Build- 
ing of that town. Shurc was outstanding in track and crosscountry 
at College Park. 

1934 

\\ \LTI\R — Edward Walter, who has been teaching in the 

Cambridge High School, recently received his commission and 

has been sworn in as an Ensign in the U. S. Naval Reserves. He 

reported to Fort Schuyler, New York, on February 15, where he 



received his indoctrination course. From there he will go to Boston 
to receive final instructions. In addition to his teaching duties, 
\\ alter served as basketball, football, track, and Softball coach 
at the Cambridge High School for several years. At Mankind he 
was outstanding in baseball, track and soccer. 

LIVINGSTON— Captain Gordon II. Livingston of the U. S. 
Armv Reserves may be addressed as follows: 56 Ordnance Co. 
i \.\I.i \1'() 828 c o Postmaster. New Orleans, Louisiana. 

1935 

SIMPSON — John G. Simpson was recently promoted to the 
rank of Lieutenant Colonel. While at Maryland John played 
football and was a member of Scabbard and Blade and Kappa 
Alpha Fraternities. He is stationed at the Staff Training School 
at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. 

1936 

PARKER— Ruth E. Parker, former Alpha Xi Delta member, is 

now associated with the Western Electric Companv at Point 
Breeze, Maryland. Her home address is 3600 Alameda Boulevard. 
Baltimore. 

1937 
DALY — Edmund Thomas Daly is now living at Leland and 
Beech Drive. Chevy Chase, Maryland. 

1938 

McWILLIAMS — Major and Mrs. Jameson McWilliams re- 
cently announced a new arrival in the family — a baby boy. Mrs. 
McWilliams is the former Betty Law, a member of Alpha Omi- 
cron Pi Sorority, and a graduate of the Class of 1939. The proud 
daddv is a former Business Manager of the year book and a member 
of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity. At present he is attending the 
Staff Training School at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. 

1939 

BISHOPP — Captain and Mrs. Fred Bishopp are the proud 
parents of a baby boy who was named Fred. Jr. Captain Bishopp 
was a Sigma Nu. member of Scabbard and Blade, and Omicron 
Delta Kappa. He is serving somewhere in the Pacific with the 
Marines. Mrs. Bishopp was the former Estelle Rawls, a member 
of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority. 

REMSBURG— Naval Aviation Cadet George Carlton Rcms- 
burg, Jr., recently completed his course of training at the U. S. 
Navy Pre-Flight School at Athens, Georgia, and has been or- 
dered to the Naval Air Station at Grosse He, Michigan, for pre 
liminary flight training. 

EDGEWORTII— Clyde B. Edgeworth received his master's 
degree from the University and is living at 3 East 25th Street. 
Baltimore, Maryland, He is supervisor of commercial education 
for the Public Schools of Baltimore and an instructor in commer- 
cial education at the University of Maryland. 

1940 

SACHS — Evelyn Sachs was married last December 2~ to Herbert 
Antin in Baltimore. Their present address is 23 Tioga Parkway, 
Baltimore. 

LAWRENCE — Captain George Edward Lawrence is new aide- 
de-camp to Major General Bruce Magruder Commanding Gen- 
eral at the Infantry Replacement Training Center. Camp Woltcrs. 
Texas. Lawrence played football and lacrosse at Maryland and 
was a member of Alpha Tan Omega Fraternity. Upon graduation 
from the College of Business Administration he was employed 
by the National Spinning Company of Brooklyn New York. He 
is married to the former Rebecca Mclndoe of Danville. Va.. 
nu I is living at Mineral Wells, Texas. 



\SKI\ Nathan Askin was recently 

promoted from Fifth Grade 1 1 Imi ian to 
Corporal, lie received his Bacheloi ol Si 
imc Degree in Business Administration 
and at present is stationed at the Wash 
ington Recruiting and Induction Statical. 
where he is a clerk. Askin was Cit) Mens' 
Tennis Champion of Baltimore in 1939 
and l'Ml) and for four years was a mem 
her of the boxing and tennis teams at the 
University. His home address is 1403 1. 
Street. N. \\ ., Washington, D. C. 

1940 

COLEMAN— Captain Thomas I. Cole 
man. a former president of the Student 
Government Association, and Lieutenant 
Colonel of the R. (). T. C, is attending 
the Stall Training School at Fort Leaven 
worth. Kansas. 

FLETCHER— A. W. Fletcher, Jr.. is a 
; Civil Engineer and is living at Linthicum 
Heights, Maryland. 

COLE— William 1'. Cole. III. is now 
stationed at North Camp Polk, Louisiana, 
as a Lieutenant with the "th Armon I 
Division. 

EVANS— Mr. and Mrs. Albert ( ] Icr- 
mie) Evans report an addition to the 
family, a baby daughter, Karen Virginia. 
Hermie is a Naval flying instructor and 
is stationed at Anacostia, D. C. Mrs. Evans, 
the former Man- Helen Calendar, was a 
member of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority. 

HORDES — Sanford Hordes is associ- 
ated with the Social Security Board as a 
Junior Codifier in the Bureau of Employ- 
ment Security, Interpretation Service. 
Hordes received his law degree from the 
University and was a practicing attorney 
before joining the Federal Department. He 
is married to the former Frances Morewitz 
from Newport News, Virginia. The couple- 
are living at 1448 Park Road, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

1941 

HODGINS— Aviation Cadet Lawrence 
J. Hodgins, Jr., son of Professor Lawrence 
J. Hodgins, of the College of Engineering, 
is at Pecos Air Field, Pecos. Texas, com- 
pleting his basic flying training with the 
V A. F. 

DRAWBAUGI I— Lieutenant David G. 
Drawbaugh, Jr.. was married last fall to 
Miss Hettie Doris Ilajek, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. E. J. Hajek, of New Jersey. Mrs. 
Drawbaugh is a graduate of the Ilagcrs- 
town Business College. Lieutenant Draw 
baugh was a high school instructor before 
entering the Army. The couple arc now- 
living at Camp Cambell, Kentucky, where 
Lieutenant Drawbaugh is stationed. 

1942 

PRICE — Edward Price wrote the editor 
recently that he had been in England for 



almost foui months, lie . laims to be the 
Grsl membei oi the ( lass ol 1942 to land 
overseas Ed says thai the English people 
are reallj "swell", and that he is glad » 
th( re. Me says thai he received his I 
Lieutenancy last 0< tober. I he folio 
address will reach him: II (J 328th S 
ice ( Jroup, 8th Bombei Command, \l'( ) 
634, < o Postmaster, New York Citj 

BARKER- Katherine Barkei is now a 
Midshipman m tlu ( s Naval Reserves, 
W hile al M. inland she was president ol 
the Daydodgers' Club, and a member of 
Moitai Board and Kappa Delta S itj 

SUROSKY— Ruth Soroskj was recently 
appointed a Midshipman in the t ! S Na 
\al Reserves, following attendance al the 
Midshipmen's School al Northampton, 
Massachusetts V\ hile al Man land Ruth 
was a membei of Alpha Sigma Sorority. 



When Was First Maryland 
Football Team - '91 or '92? 

There seems to be some question as to 
whether the University of Maryland was 
celebrating the culmination of fifty or fifty- 
one years of football at the annual Home 
coming Day last fall. 

P. C. Prough, '94, writes in to say that 
as nearly as he can remember the first 
football team at College Park was organ- 
ized in 1 891 at the old Maryland Agri 
cultural College. At least, he says, the 
Alumni News was very much wrong in 
stating that there are only four members 
of this original team still living — be- 
cause he makes the fifth living member. 
In addition to Mr. Prough. the only other 
members of the team known to be living 
are Dr. W. W. Skinner, '96; W. T. S. 
Rollins, '96; Parker Mitchell. '94, and 
Sothoron Key, '94. 

The News regrets the error in omitting 
Mr. Plough's name, and if there are an\ 
other members of the team we shall be 
glad to hear from them, especially if thc\ 
can clear up the question of whethei Marj 
land's first official football team was estab 
lished in lS'M or lv>:. 



Valentine '42 In Georgia 

Arthur Howard Valentine, '42, was re 
centlj promoted to the rank of First Lieu 
tenant. lie is attached to the \im\ \n 
Force, stationed at Robins Field, Macon. 
Ca.. where he has been on special duty 
since he was graduated from the Universitj . 



Dr. W. T. Wootton, '95 

iiitinued from , 

' 
foi board ol health work dm 
epidemii II- 

the Military Ordci 

I'hihppiii I I 

among il n bus the 'old • I the 

In ids of th( p 

Lives In Hoi Springi 

\tt( i return in 
i ill- in 190 I hi Ic iti i in Hoi S 
Arkansas, foi the pi n ti in 

I h< in irried I mma AA ilson AA hitl 
ton, ind the) have two daughti i \l 
i Mis Euclid M, Smith i. whow hu '■ 
is a physician, and Martha Mi l 
AA estbrook i . 

"Dr. AA ootton lias Ik, n pr< id< nl in Ins 
local and State medical mii k tu s and h is 

been active in othei medical and s ( kit 
societies He led the fight which uihni 

nated in the passage ot the Gant A- t 
which freed Hot Springs of the evils of 
drumming, thus elevating the standard 
of medical prac tice in Ins home city. At 
home he is a Deacon in the Presbyterian 
Church, and being a man of wide sympa 
thies. has headed main charitable organ i 
zations. 

Many Contributions 

"lie has made man) outstanding con 
tributions to medical literature and has 
devoted much tune in recent years to the 
study of arthritis and the role of all< 

in synovitis. 

"Dining his earl) membership in the 
Southern Medical Association he proved 
himself a true friend, when friends were 
most needed. A distinguished internist, 
his winning personality and wisdom ol 
council have made him a leader m organ 
ized nicdu ine and in civil activities through- 
out his period of medical practice I li- 
work and directive gifts will be appreciated 
by physicians in the South during his 
tenure of office." 



Public Relations Officer 

Captain Albeit \ V Ady, '2". who 
formerl) edited a weekly papei in Rock 
ville, Md., is now public relations officer for 
the Arm) An Base al Muror . California. 
Ad) is a membei ol Sigma Phi Sigm i, now 
Sigma Chi. 

Ad) is married to Francis Moms. Kappa 
kappa Gamma, Class of '28, who is with 
her husband at Muroi Recentl) Mis. Adv 
was instrumental in organizing a Pan Hel 
lenic dinner for the women of the area 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



Thirty Stickmen Prep 
For First Lacrosse Game 

W ith the first game scheduled with 
Drexel Institute on Wednesday, March 
24. about thirty stickmen have been prep- 
ping for the initial match under the able 
tutelage of Al Heagy, who was recently 
named head lacrosse coach at the Uni- 
versity. 

Good Season In Prospect 

Prospects for the season are excellent. 
A nucleus of eight letter men has been 
bolstered by strong reserves from last year's 
squad and members of the freshman team 
who have had varsity experience during the 
summer schedule. At this writing the 
schedule had not been entirely completed 
but enough games had been listed to give 
promise of an interesting season. 

Uthough two star attack men. Milt Van- 
denBerg and Ray Greleki, have graduated, 
Coach Heagy is not earning a crying tow el 
for prospects for the midfield are better 
than in several seasons. Also the attack has 
a number of experienced players to build 
around and Captain Jack Faber, who 
coached many a Maryland lacrosse team to 
greatness, hopes to be able to find an 
occasional free afternoon from his duties 
at Walter Reed Hospital to help in this 
department. 

Defense Is Green 

The defense is one of the green spots 
of the team. There are only two lettermen 
out. Jack Dittmar and Bud Keller. The 
third spot is open, and the goal will prob- 
ably be defended by Mel Udelowitz, a 
junior without varsity experience. 

Bad weather had been hampering work- 
outs as the lacrossemen prepared for the 
first match which came after only three 
weeks' preparation, an unusually short time 
to prepare for a sport. 

Probable schedule of games will be: 

March 24 Drexel College Park 

April 10 Rutgers (tent.) College Park 

April 17 Duke (tent.) College Park 

April 24 Princeton (tent.) Princeton 

April 28 Loyola College Park 

May 1 Penn State College Park 

May 8 Navy \nnapolis 

May 12 Army West Point 

May 22 Johns Hopkins College Park 



Washington Senators 
Train At College Park 

Denied the privilege of training in 
Florida's sunny clime by Judge Landis and 
the Office of Defense Transportation the 
Washington American League Senators will 
use the University of Maryland for a training 
site this spring. 

At this writing the first contingent, con- 
sisting of pitchers, catchers, coaches and 
Manager Ossie Bluge, was due to arrive at 
College Park on March 14. The second 
group of players was to arrive on March 24. 

The ball players will be quartered in the 
new Men's Dormitories and will eat their 
meals in the dining hall. The baseball field 
has been turned over to them, and their own 
ground's keepers will take care of the field. 
The diamond was originally laid out by the 
head ground keepers of the Senators and is 
one of the best available. 

The Senators will play nearby service 
teams at Norfolk, where there is much base- 
ball talent, as well as take trips for exhibition 
games with the Giants in New York. No 
exhibitions are slated for the local diamond, 
although there is one on tap with the Balti- 
more Orioles for Griffith Stadium on the 
10th of April. 

• 

Boxing Team Completes 
Satisfactory Year 

Hit more heavily by graduation and the 
call for reserves, the Maryland boxing team 
finished the season with a win despite the 
loss of two star heavyweights, John Gil- 
more and Herb Gunther. Over the seven- 
match campaign the line-up of heavy- 
weights made an outstanding record as 
four boxers, Ed Reider, Johnny Gilmore, 
Herb Gunther and Len Rodman went 
through three matches before one of them 
met defeat. Gunther, Southern Conference 
175-pound class champion, remained un- 
defeated throughout the season which was 
his best in three years of fighting. 

Only One Defeat 

After the single defeat at the hands of 
the University of Virginia, which featured 
some exceedingly close decisions, the box- 
ers finished their remaining three matches 
by overwhelming scores. First opponent to 
fall was Lock Haven Teachers. Fought in 
the lull between semesters, the Pennsylvan- 
ians went down to a 6V2-H/2 count. John 
Gilmore, although he scored a knockdown 
in the second round, could do no better 
than a draw in the 165-pound bout. 

Catholic University provided the back- 
ground for Herb Gunther's last appcar- 
( Continued on page 7) 



Basketball Team Hit 

By War And Graduation 

Graduation and Uncle Sam hit the Old 
Line cage team hard and only three first- 
stringers were left at the end of the sea- 
son. First to go was Don Schuerholz, who 
left for the Air Corps after the .George- 
town game. He was fifth in team scoring, 
but his scrappy ball-hawking pulled Man- 
land out of many holes during the season. 
Next to go was Ed Baitz, regular forward, 
who contributed 94 points to the total 
scoring. Ernie Travis, leading scorer in the 
State, was on deck for the last contest with 
V. M. I. but left for Camp Lee soon after. 

Demonstrated Power 

The cagers finished the season with 
seven wins and eight losses and in the 
Southern Conference the record was five 
and five. Although the losses outweighed 
the wins, the courtmen demonstrated 
power all through the campaign. Even 
highly rated rivals, such as Duke, George- 
town, and George Washington, current 
Southern Conference champs, failed to roll 
up large scores as had been predicted. One 
of the best games of the season was played 
against the Naval Academy when Ernie 
Travis and Tom Mont went wild to score 
thirty and twenty-three counters, respect 
ivelv . It was the highst scoring game of 
th season and Maryland won, 63-54. 

Duke proved to be somewhat of a dis- 
appointment. The Devils arrived in College 
Park with considerable advance publicity 
but despite a busy evening the Old Liners 
suffered only a 46-43 defeat. A two-day 
road trip to the South turned in wins 
against Virginia and North Carolina. 

Georgetown Game Thrills 

The most thrilling contest of the year 
was played against Georgetown. Playing 
their last game as a unit, the five original 
Old Liners took to the court and plaved 
an amazing game, moving into a first half 
lead that dwindled to a tie at mid-game. 
The Marylanders were superb defensively 
as they held the Hoyas to 1 5 points in 
the first half. Bob James rocked the visitors 
with long set shots from midcourt while 
Don Schuerholz upset them more than 
once with his scurrying brand of ball- 
hawking. Although the Hoyas pulled away 
in the second period, it was one of the 
best showings that Man land put on all 
year. 

\ weakened William and Mary team did 
(Continued on page 



Basketball Team Hit 

(Continued from page 6) 

not offer much opposition as Maryland took 
over after a slow start to run up a 51-35 
score. The final game was the deciding 

factor as to whether the OKI Liners would 
go to the Southern Conference but the 
loss ol two regulars and a strong V. M. 1. 
team was sufficient to decide that. After 
a sec saw final stanza in which the lead 
changed hands five times. Maryland had 
possession of the ball, a one point lead 
and a minute and a half to go. Sticking 
closer than a panhandle: after a dime, 
the Keydets' Emil Sotnyk grabbed the 
ball from a scramble, dribbled the length 
of the floor and sank a snowbird to put 
the Virginians out in front by a single 
counter. As Mankind tried to put in the 
winning basket, a Liner was fouled and 
awarded two free throws, but both rolled 
off the hoop and so the game ended. 
State High Scorers 
In Ernie Travis and Tommy Mont, 
Mankind had the two highest scorers in 
the State. Travis collected 14 markers to 
put him in front of the scoring for the 
second consecutive year. lie hooped 216 
points while Mont made an even 200. 
Mont put in 58 baskets from the floor to 
lead that department while Travis made 
good 47 free throws. 



Satisfactory Ring Year 

(Continued from page 6) 

ance. Gilmore was also scheduled to make 
his last showing at this time before re- 
porting to Fort Benning with Gunthcr, 
but he was counted out by a combination 
of grippe and pneumonia. 

Gunther's Record Great 

The thrill of the evening was provided 
by Bill Kambouris' thirty second knock- 
out in the 127-pound bout. Tom Jones, re- 
appearing after being held out by a jaw 
operation, returned to gain a victory. Ed 
Reider added to the knockout list as he 
finished his opponent at the close of the 
second round. Gunther came through to 
take his bout and finish one of the greatest 
boxing careers in Maryland history. 

By juggling the weight classes and in- 
troducing a newcomer, Benson Schwartz, 
a still formidable Liner squad outclassed 
a well-rated Tar Heel team. One of the 
most surprising bouts of the evening was 
Schwartz*s performance in the 155-pound 
scrap. Against a wildly rushing opponent, 
Schwartz boxed cannily, employing only a 
strong left jab to win the nod. Another 
[Continued top next column) 



rapid knockout came in the 175-pound 
fight] with chunk] freshman R.^ Ciccone 
moved up to take Herb Gunther's pla 

\lo\ing in behind a sei ics of vicious round 

house swings the Carolinian went down in 
thirtj three seconds of the initial stanza, 
\g.un two Maryland fighters went through 

then lines foi the last lime as Ed Rculci 
and Kay Cicionc won their last bouts. 

Botli were freshmen and had promised 
much ill the ring and on the gridiron. 
Ciccone was a star halfback while Reidei 
shone in the line of one of Maryland's 
strongest freshman football teams in years. 
Ciccone went with the Enlisted Reserve 
Corps while Reider was called by the draft. 

Lose At Syracuse 
Maryland answered the imitation to the 
Eastern Intercollegiate Boxing Tournament 
at Syracuse with only five men: Bill Kam 
bouris. Tom Jones, Alex Bobcnko. Benson 
Schwartz and Ecu Rodman. Although the 
Liners were conceded only an outside 
chance to retain the crown they won last 
year, two men placed in the finals. Tom 
Jones dropped a close one in one of the 
most thrilling battles in the tournament. 
I Ie floored his opponent in the second 
round but succumbed to a late flurry to 
lose the nod. Ecu Rodman, heavyweight, 
also made the finals to lose a close deci 
sion to Salvatore Marabito, three time 
champion. Although Rodman had the Syra- 
cuse boy backing up and shaking his head, 
he received more leather than he could land 
and lost the title. 

The excellent showing made by the 
squad this yeir is a direct tribute to the 
skill of Coach Tom Campagna. Despite 
a late start and crippling losses, Campagna 
turned out a team that rates with the best 
in Maryland's history. 



Frederick White '34 Dies 
In Baltimore Hospital 

The many friends of Frederick \\ bite, 
'54, wall be shocked to learn of his death 
at the Union Memorial Hospital. Balti 
more, on January 10. Mr. White was thirty 
years of age and had been associated with 
the U. S. Soil Conservation Service as an 
agricultural engineer. I Ie is survived by 
his wife, the former Margaret Smith, of 
Hyattsville; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil 
ham White, and a sister. Mrs. Charles 
Morgan, of Washington, IX C. 

Mr. \\ bite was a membei of Phi Sigma 
Kappa, Canmia Phi Gamma, and Pi Delta 
Epsilon Fraternities. 



Interesting Letter Arrives 

( 'onrinued from ; i 

I wen ill tin sum ( mhi], I . 

commissioned I 

1 lilde and I iiik ' 

but I omim wenl ■ N \\ i all 

had SUppei at tin hoiW ll I 

Riown ol '39, who is a membei of the 
St. itt in Northampton \\ ( 

M I adden ol ' \ I o i II; v - 

iiiiuibi i ol tin Stafl 

" I In Ik sl news I've nad in the p 
in iniK is thai I d Lloyd, Si md Lieu 
tenant in the \im\ , is a i aptivc in the 
Philippines. Previous reports circul 

the woid that he had hi i n i isu lit] In 
cidentally. I received a letter from James 
I Bryan, Jr., who was inst comrnissio 
an Ensign out at Notn nunc. Ind 
Also, Pershing Mondorff, '41, is nov 
Officers' Candidate School al Biloxi, Miss 
"East year there was a wonderful h>t 
in some issue of the Minimi News which 

showed what services the various Mumni 

were in. their rank, station — if known — 
and so forth. That was such a good idea. 
I wash it might be possible to publish a 
smt of revised account sometime. 

"So long for now. and best wishes to 
you and all the Alumni. 

Sincerely, 
Vivian E. Bono, '40, 

Ensign, U.S.N R." 

Editor's Note — In replj to Miss Bono's 
request for a new list of Alumni m sen 
ice we should like to say that we hope 
to include such a list in an early issue of 
the News. 



Lt. L G. Griffith Married 
To Miss Marjorie Rainwater 

Lieutenant Leland Griffith Worthing 
ton, Jr., son of Mr. and Mis Leland Crit 
fith Worthington, Sr., of Berwyn, M 
land, was married in February to Miss 
Majorie Rainwater, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Cloud Night Rainwater of Little 
Rock. Arkansas. The wedding took plan 
at the Rainwater home, 4716 Crest Wood 
Drive, Little Rock, with the Reverend 
Marion A. Boggs, pastoi of the Second 
Presbyterian Chinch officiating at the 
double iing ceremony. 

The bridegroom is stationed at Camp 
Robinson, Arkansas, where he is in com 
maud of a newlj formed Cannon Company 
ol the J71sl Infantry. He and Mis \\ orth 
ington are living at 4605 1 Street, Little 
Rock. 



I 




WOMEN AT WORK 

II is animated 15,000,000 women 
are employed in U. S. Industry today 

YOU MAY BE NEEDED NOW 

Ask at your nearest United States 

Employment Service Office 







I 



STERFI 



r my taste 



When you're doing a bang-up job you want a 
bang -up smoke and for anybody's money you 
can't buy a better cigarette than Chesterfield. 

Try them yourself. ..you'll find Chesterfields 
as Mild and Cool as the day is long. ..and Betler- 



■•% 



Tasting, too. 



WHERE A CIGARETTE COUNTS MOST 

Its Chesterfield 



opjrrighi i i it Myers Ti 







/ 



iALUMNI 

NEWS 



i— » t3 

C 

c - 
o M 

S P-. 

• o 

© 

U i-t 
B O 
U O 



APRIL, 1943 




Volume XIV 



MARYLAND ALUMNI NEWS, APRIL. 19-t: 



Number 11 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Founded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1942 - 43 

Robert M. Watkins, '23, President 
College Park, Md. 

Austin C. Dices, '2 1 , First Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

Talbot T. Speer, '18, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Md. 

William W. Cobey, '30, Secretary College Park, Md. 

ALUMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above are also members of the Alumni Board) 

Charles V. Koon, '29, Chairman 

Edwin Semler, '23; Mrs. Edith Burnside Whiteford, '29 Arts and Sciences 

J. A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Longridce, '29 Education 

J. M, Lescure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mrs. Gertrude C. Kalec, *26; Miss Martha Ross Temple, '31 Home Economics 

Elwood Armstrong, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Crothers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mrs. Agnes McNutt Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28 Women's Representatives 

Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. R. CARRINGTON. '28. Editor 
Maryland Alumni News, issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at College Park, Md., as second-class matter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $2.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 

ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary, 

Cumberland, Md. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney, '31, President, 4022 Roland Avenue; E. Gordon Hammond 

'34, Secretary, 1U23 W. Barre Street, Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: George W. Clendaniel, '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackett, '21, 

Treasurer; Mrs. George W. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, ail of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: James E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary, Cambridge, Md. 
HARFORD COUNTY: W. B. Munnikhuysen, '14, President; H. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

Bel Air. Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis, '19, President; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40, 

Secretary, Frederick, Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgartner, '27, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Helbig, 

'32, Secretary, Oakland, Md. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY: Mary Fisher, '36, Secretary, Rockville, Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. James E. Dingman, '21 President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Street, New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moulton McNutt, '06, President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd, '07, Secretary, 174 Manheim Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Wenner, '27, President, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32. 

Secretary, Highland Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON, D. C: J. Douglas Wallop, '19, President. 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Charles 

V. Koons. '29. Secretary, 419 Fourth Street N.E., Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Hoi.. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., '93, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Mathias, '23. Secretary, Hagerstown, Md. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcum, '38, Sec- 
retary, Salisbury, Md. 

"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 



E. E. Powell, '13 President 

H. E. Semler, '22 Vice-President 



Dr. E. N. Cory, '09 _ Secretary-Treasurer 

Talbot T. Speer, '17 .Historian 



A. V. Wn-LIAUS, '16... 

Charles Kellar, '38 

C. H. Buckwald, '15.. 



SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES: 

Football James W. Stevens, '19 _ 

Baseball Albert Heacy, '30 _. 

.Lacrosse J. Hanson Mitchell, '98 

-Basket Ball Kalpu G. Shure, '32 

Track Dr. Buckey Clemson, D.D.S., '21 

James M. Swartz, '19 

1)k. A. W. Valentine, M.D., '04... 



H. B. Sun-LEY, '14 

W. B. Kemp. '12. 

J. O. Shumate. '17 —Tennis 

Geary EpplEY, '21 Cross Country 

Robert Bradley, '39 Boxing 



..At Large 



Former Maryland Students 
Meet Again In England 

Two former University of Maryland stu- 
dents recently renewed acquaintance in 
England. These students were Bay Lussicr, 
of Rock Hall, the first Maryland girl to 
win her wings in England as a ferry pilot 
for the British Air Transport Auxiliary, 
and Lieutenant Kenneth Reechcr, of Ha- 
gerstown. 

Bay's arrival in London on three days' 
leave to keep a date with Kenny, who re- 
ceived a forty-eight hour pass after re- 
turning from a bombing mission, solved 
the problem of finding a name for the 
fourth engine of a new Flying Fortress 
which he expects to pilot and call "Mary- 
land My Maryland." 

Having named the other three engines 
of the fortress "Lord Baltimore." "Lord 
Calvert," and "Johnny Hager," Kenny de- 
cided to name the fourth engine "Bay" 
after his Maryland classmate. 

At the University of Maryland both Bav 
and Kenny were enrolled in a Civilian 
Pilot Training Course. 

Lieutenant Reecher entered the College 
of Commerce at the University in 1940. 
I Ic was chairman of the freshman class and 
played lacrosse, but his real interest was 
a two-year course preparatory to entering 
the Army Air Forces. 

* • 

Pennington, '15, Located In 
Washington With F. B. I. 

Lee R. Pennington, '15, is an Admin- 
istrative Assistant to J. Edgar Hoover, Di- 
rector of the Federal Bureau of Investi- 
gation. He has served with the F. B. I. 
since 1929. 

Pennington was graduated from the Uni- 
versity with a B.S. degree in mechanical 
engineering, and subsequently received 
B.C.S. and M.C.S. degrees from South 
eastern University in the years 1928 and 
1935 respectively. He is a member of 
Sigma Chi fraternity and the "M" Club. 

Pennington entered the Army in 1917 
as a Second Lieutenant and was assigned 
to the 60th Infantry, 5th Division of the 
Regular Army. lie was later promoted to 
First Lieutenant and was decorated with 
a silver star and purple heart. 



Woods Leaves University Ma*U} McVlulattd QldduGt&i RecVUM*. 

FkA ■ C D ' ' ' 

or Marine Lorp rost 

Albert W. Woods, >2, who has served 



(lecoxfMiila^ fyai Val&i 9+t Qattle, 



the University of Maryland in various ca 
pacities in the Departments (if Agronomy, 
Physical Education, and on the football 
field as player and coach, will leave Col- 
lege Park shortly to join the U. S. Marines 
as a First Lieutenant. 

Serving in the Marines is nothing new 
to Al Woods, as he came to the Univer- 
sity in the fall of 1929 direet from the 
Marine Corps, where he had made a great 
reeord as fighter, player and coach. 

Fought Sandino 

Al was stationed in San Diego with the 
Marines in 192S when the eoaehes there 
discovered his ability and shipped him to 
Qnantieo where he became the mainstay 
of the football team. However, the transfer 
did not last long, as Al was sent to Nic- 
aragua where he saw some real fighting. 
With a detachment of thirty-five Marines, 
Woods was isolated by the bandit San- 
dino, and he fought seventeen hours to 
hold the bandit leader off until a friendly 
scouting plane brought reinforcements to 
the Americans. For his part in this en- 
gagement. Woods, who then held the rank 
of Sergeant, received the Nicaraguan medal 
of honor. 

Returning to the United States after his 
(Continued on page 7) 



Many Maryland alumni havi 

illations and medals in the present w.u 

tor bravery ami efficiency. The Vlumni 

News herewith prints the names ol sunn 

of those alumni who have been honored 
We hope that information on any other 
alumni in the present war will be scut m 
to the magazine so it may be included in 
future issues. 

Navy Cross To Thies 
Lieutenant William II. 'lines, '38, was 
recently decorated with the Navj (.'mss for 

heroism in lighting the Japanese in the 
Aleutian Islands. In announcing the cita 
turn the Navy stated that as a flyer in the 
Aleutians Thies "sought out and engaged 
the enemy, inspiring other members of 
the squadron to supreme efforts by his ex 
ample of aggressiveness." 

lines was said to have participated in 
numerous patrols and once scored a direct 
hit on a Japanese transport in Kiska I [ai 
bor. lie is also credited with sinking a 
Japanese submarine with one of his bombs. 
He was firing so close to the ship, the re- 
port stated, that when his bomb exploded 
the blast knocked a hole in his plane, 
puncturing his fuel lines and setting fire 
to a motor. 

Lieutenant Thies is a native of W ash 



Goto* Woolfrvtd y S9 9i. 0*te Oj, MtU- 
uetMttf.'i. Moit OuiiiaHdUta Alumni 



One of the University of Maryland's 
oldest and most illustrious alumni is Cator 
Woolford, '89, who is the founder of the 
Retail Credit Company which has its 
home office in Atlanta. In the April issue of 
the Inspection News, official publication 
of the Company, a very fine article ap- 
peared on the life history of Mr. Woolford. 
The article provided such interesting read- 
ing about a man who has brought great 
honor to himself and to his Alma Mater 
we are reprinting part of it for our readers. 
Established Company 

"Inasmuch as March is known in the 
Retail Credit Company as 'Founder's 
Month', this would seem to be an ap- 
propriate time to present a current re- 
port on the founder himself. Although 
retired, Mr. Cator Woolford might easily 
be referred to as 'Exhibit A' of his fre- 
quent advice, 'Keep going, keep going.' 

"The first seventeen years of his life 
were spent on a farm in Maryland and in 
returning to 'farm life' at Altama, his home 



in the Georgia coastal section, 'Mr. Cator' 
has become active in numerous activities. 
He is privately engaged in timber opera- 
tions with Lighter Wood as a sideline (the 
latter being the seasoned hearts of pine 
trees cut in uniform size splinters for 
kindling fires). In this clay of rationing 
and food shortages, 'Mr. Cator' is doing his 
part in the general war program at home 
by having vegetable gardens, rice fields, 
poultry brooders, Jersey cows and beef 
cattle. 

A Horticulturist 
"While concentrating on more practical 
aspects, the aesthetic development of Al- 
tama has by no means been neglected, as 
one who knows 'Mr. Cator's' fondness for 
flowers can well imagine. lie has found 
time to plant a number of the flowering 
trees, among them 'Gordonia Altamaha,' 
known in horticultural circles as the 'Lost 
Gordonia.' The unusual plants were first 
discovered growing wild on the rim of 
(Continued on page 5) 



ington t ']>"" 

ii d the \ ivj and received his h iin 
it l'i nsai oil In 1940 fie was m irricd to 
\li ;s \ n i in I homp on, ol W i bin I 
I Ik . oupli have on< daughl I 
ton. 

Silvei Star In Roonej 

\nothci medal winnei i Majo I hum 
as (). Rooney, '33, who received the silver 
st ii medal foi gallantry on the field of 
battle. According to th tion 

"( )n Februarj 22 and 2s in the \ i inicy 
ut Kasserine l'.iss in Tunisia, Majoi Roone) 
repeatedlj exposed himsell I Ere 

and on numerous occasions passed through 
enemy nunc fields with total disregard to 
lus own safety. The tenacity, courage, and 
coolness of Major Rooney were in the 
highest military tradition." 

Pat Rooney, as he was known to every 
one on the Maryland campus, was one ol 
the University's football and basketball 
stais. He played forward in basketball and 

guard and tackle on the foothill team and 
was considered one ol the most versatile 
and colorful athletes in the W ashington 
area. 

Following graduation from the College 
of Arts and Sciences, Pat joined the edi- 
torial staff off the Times-Herald in Wash- 
ington where he was gaining recognition 
is a newspaperman and writer of short 
stories prior to entering the Army. 

Major Rooney is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. George Lee Roney of Bethesda. At 
Maryland Pat was a member of Delta Sig 
ma Phi fraternity. 

Lambert Gets Medal 

Captain John L. Lambert, of Arlington, 
Virginia, also a former University of Mary- 
land student, now on duty in England, has 
been awarded the Oak Leaf Cluster, it 
was recently announced by the Eighth 
United States Air Force. This is the sec- 
ond decoration that Lambert has received 
since he began flying in the European 
theatre of the war. 

In a recent letter to his wife. Lambert 
told of what good ships the Flying Fort- 
resses are and asked about his three month- 
old son whom he has never seen. He did 
not mention the decoration. 

At Maryland Lambert majored in Wio 
nautics under the CAA, entered the Air 
Force in l'Hn and was commissioned in 
1941. 

Silver Star To Cogswell 

Major Charles L. Cogswell, '36, U. S. 
Marine Corps, has been awarded the silver 
(Continued on page 



With Alumni At Home And Abroad 



1894 

BOMBERGER — Dr. Frank B. Bomberger is associated with 
the University of Maryland Extension Service as professor of 
marketing. 

1899 

BETTON — J. J. Bctton is an insurance broker in Washing- 
ton. His business address is 1710 14th Street, N.W. 

1908 

ASHMAN — Louis S. Ashman is practicing law in Baltimore. 
His address is 211 E. Fayette Street. 

1909 

BISHOP — Crawford Bishop's present address is care of Sera 
Gougaley, 69 Calle Sena, Mexico, D. F. 

1914 

DUKES- — L. R. Dukes, a graduate of the School of Pharmacy, 
has in insurance business in Baltimore. His home address is 4207 
Roland Avenue. 

1919 
STEVENS — James \V. Stevens' address is 226 S. Charles 
Street, Baltimore. 

1922 
KOHNER— Mrs. Bertha Ezekial Kohner is living at 3212 
North Hampton Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. 

1926 

BROMLEY — Catherine Baker Bromley lists her occupation 
as "housewife." She is a graduate of the College of Home Eco- 
nomics and lives at Smithsburg, Md. 

1927 
BRIENSEIELD— C. S. Briensfield, graduate of the College of 
Agriculture, is a sanitary inspector and lives at 504 Brown Ave- 
nue, Hagerstown. 

1929 
WELSH — R. R. Welsh has been transferred to the Engineer- 
ing Staff of the RCA Victor Division, Radio Corporation of 
America, Camden, New Jersey. 

1930 

ERESEMAN — Dorothea Sophia Freseman is in training for 
the U. S. Marine Corps Reserves at the Reserve Midshipman's 
School, South Hadley, Mass. Her home address is 235 E. 22nd 
Street, New York City. , 

WILSON — Dr. and Mrs. Harry Wilson, of Easton, Md., now 
have a second addition to the family, Harry, Jr., born Nov. 13. 

1932 

ACKERMAN— W. B. Ackcrman, a graduate of the College 
of Arts and Sciences, is an economist with the Federal Govern- 
ment and is living at 1333 C Street, N.E., Washington, D. C. 

FOUTS — Charles W. Fonts is a private in First Batallion, 
F.R.T.C., Fort Harrison, Indiana. 

1934 

HANIGSBERG — Lieutenant Murray J. Ilanigsberg of the 
Medical Corps recently reported to Selfridgc Field for duty. He 
received his undergraduate degree from the College of the City 
of New York in 1930 and his M.D. from the University of 
Maryland Medical School four years later. Before attending the 
school for aviation medicine at Randolph Field, Texas, Ilanigs- 
berg was stationed at Hunter Field, Georgia. 

1936 

MULLINIX — Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mullinix announce the ar- 
rival of a new daughter, Patricia Jeanne, on April 3. Mrs. Mulli- 
nix was the former Carolyn Young, who graduated from the 



College of Home Economics in 1937. She is a member of Alpha 
Xi Delta Sorority. Paul graduated from the College of Agri- 
culture and is a member of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity. The 
Mullinix's live in Elkton, Md. 

1937 

MELCI I IOR— Donald F. Melchior is in the U. S. Naval Re- 
serves. Mail should be sent to the Receiving Station of the Armed 
Guard Center, South Brooklyn, New York. After graduating from 
College Park Melchior took his degree from the Maryland Law 
School in 1943. 

PIERCE — Mr and Mrs Carlton Pierce announce the birth of 
a daughter, Camela Janet, on January 11 at Georgetown Hos- 
pital, Washington, D. C. Carlton is a senior statistician in the 
Army Air Corps in Washington. 

1938 

HALLISTER — Curtiss Hallistcr is supervising engineer for the 
Defense Plant Corporation in Dayton, Ohio. His address is 431 
E. 3rd Street, of that city. 

LEHMANN — Theodore Lehmann is now a Captain in the 
Army Air Force and is training as a pilot at Shaw Field, Sumter, 
South Carolina. His wife is the former Elizabeth Foster of 
Baltimore. 

1939 

WISE — Paul S. Wise is a private in the Army. He can be ad- 
dressed at the Chesapeake Bay Sector, Fort Monroe, Virginia. 

REMSBERG — Aviation Cadet George C. Remsbcrg is now- 
taking his primary flight training at the U. S. Naval Reserve 
Aviation Base, Grosse Isle, Michigan. Upon completion of his 
training at Grosse Isle, he will be transferred to Pensacola or 
Corpus Christi for advanced flight training. 

SCHNEIDER— Howard Schneider has enrolled at Middlesex 
University, Walthon, Mass., as a member of the junior class in 
the School of Medicine. He plans to apply for a commission in 
the Army Medical Corps as soon as he completes his medical 
training. 

McFARLANE — Samuel McFarlane is a chemist and is located 
at Lonaconing, Md. 

BOHLIN — Mary H. Bohlin is in training with the U. S. Marine 
Corps Reserves at South Hadley, Mass. She is a member of Delta 
Delta Delta sorority, and her home address is 1717 Columbia 
Road, N.W., Washington, D. C. 

1940 

OTTEN — Captain L. J. Often, Jr., is now located with the 
tenth A. A. F. F. T. D., at Blythe, California. 

COLLINS — James Edward Collins is associated with the 
General Electric Company in the Navy and Marine Sales Sec- 
tion of the Switchgear Division. His address is 5600-1 A Harlcy 
Drive, Philadelphia, Pa. 

HARRIS — Pauline E. Harris is now living at 1208 Delaware 
Avenue, Wilmington, Delaware. 

MILLER — Lee A. Miller is living at Sargcant Road. Ilyatts- 
villc, Maryland. 

1941 

\\ \GNFR — Ernest G. Wagner has been promoted to the 
rank of Captain at an Army Air Field in San Angelo, Texas, 
where he is assistant commandant of the cadets. 

ISAACS — -Captain Bill Isaacs is located at Camp IIow/c. 
Texas, where he is with the 334th Infantry. 



With Alumni At Home Cator Woolford '89 



(Continued from page 4 I 

1942 

LUNTZ— John D. Luntz, a graduate oi 
the College of Commerce, is now attached 
to the ltltli Quartermastei Training Regi 
ment, Company K. at Camp Lee, Virginia. 
He hopes to enter the Quartermastei Offi- 
cer Candidate School after furthei techni 
cal training. The \i.umm News wishes 
him the best of good luck. 

HODDINOTT— R. Kenning Hoddi 
nott, Jr.. a former student in the College 
of Engineering, recently graduated from 
the Air Corps Technical School al Cha 
mite. Field, Illinois, where he was coin 
missioned a Second Lieutenant, lie is now 
Assistant Engineering Officer of the 16th 
Photo Squadron, First Mapping Group, 
Bowling Field, D. C. 

BADENHOOP — William II. Baden 
hoop, who completed the combined \ats 
and Law course at the University, is now 
with the Army at the Air Base, Salt Lake 
City, Utah. Bill took his C. A. A. course 
at College Park and has been accepted by 
his Air Cadet Board and is awaiting orders 
to go to an Air Cadet Pre Plight Training 
School. 

VOGEL— Albert E. Vogel is an En 
sign in the United States Naval Rescue 
and can be reached by the following ad- 
dress: U. S. Y. N. — g-4, c o Fleet Post 
Office, Naval Operating Base, Norfolk, Va. 

BENNETT— John M. Bennett is liv- 
ing in Baltimore, Md., where he is asso- 
ciated with the Navy Inspection Service. 
His address is 3117 Guilford Avenue. 

BOYER— W. \Y. Boycr. who graduated 
from the College of Agriculture, is running 
a farm near Perryman, Md. 

SI 1 1 RE Y— Oreille Shirey. former Dia- 
moiidback Editor and copy writer on the 
Terrapin, is serving as Batallion Plans and 
Training Officer with the Third Battalion 
of the 442nd Infantry at Camp Shelby, 
Mississippi. 

GROVES — Doris E. Groves is in train- 
ing with the U. S. Women's Reserve Corps 
at the Naval Training Station at Cedar 
Falls, Iowa. 

LUSBY— Edward Warren Lusby, '43, 
and Miss Alice Jean Luckett, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Luckett of Washing- 
ton, D. C, were married on March 30 at 
the Clarendon Baptist Church in Arling- 
ton, Va. The Rev. E. L. Snyder officiated. 

Mrs. Lusby is now a student at George 
Washington University. Mr. Lusby is a 
graduate of the College of Engineering and 
is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Engineering 
fraternity. He is employed by the Bureau 
of Ships at the Navy Yard. The couple arc 
living at 5721 Eleventh Street North, 
Arlington, Virginia. 



i ( Continued from page 3 

\ll nn. i b\ \\ ilh.ini H nti.mi. bol mi it, m 

the Pod's. Bartram, in a published account 

ot Ins disiovciv. stated that in all ol his 

world travels tins particulai place was the 
onlj one where the species was found, lit 
gathered a lew seed which Ik- latei planh 1 
in the lamed Bartram Garden in Phila 
delphia. It is from these seed that all ex 
I. nit Gordonias ol tins varietj hav< i ome, 
and \h c latoi ' took greal pride in In 
mil; some ot the descendants ot the '<imui.il 

trees back home. 

Kncou rages Responsibility 

"Business assoei.ites of Ah. Catoi' who 

know how much importance he attaches to 
well-organized procedure need not be told 
that \ltam.i is conducted on a methodical 

basis. \s a mattei ol tut. the 'Put up S\ s 
tern' and the 'Suggestion S\stem' which 
he originated and put into effect in the 
Retail Credit Company many years ago 
are very much m evidence at Utama. 

"The expression, 'put-up,' far from re 
ferriim to a put-up job or the proverbial 
'buck-passing,' is a term applied to a s\ s 
tern which was a result of Air. Cator's' 
plan for placing upon Retail Credit Com 
pany employees a full measure of respon- 
sibility, giving each individual the oppor- 
tunity to be a thinking, responsible ad- 
ministrator of the business. This system 
provides for a complete analysis of a propo- 
sition and a recommendation of the action 
to be taken, supported by sound reasons 
for the suggested action. 

At Work Early 

"A unique phase of the system is that 
a specified period is set aside each day 
for 'put-ups.' At Altama this specified pe- 
riod is early in the morning. Air. Cator' 
arrives at his desk before seven each morn- 
ing and maps his schedule for the day. 
Shortly after breakfast the manager of 
the timber operations and the foreman of 
Altama come in to go over the day's 'line- 
up' and to present their 'put-ups.' Inline 
diately afterwards, 'Mr. Cator' makes the 
rounds of the various scenes of activity, 
often stopping to lend a hand or stage a 
demonstration. His personal activity is not 
limited to merely inspection and super- 
vision of the various projects under way, 
but includes actual work as he spends at 
least two or three hours each morning and 
usually one or two hours in the late aftei 
noon working in the woods — burning 
undergrowth, etc." 

Rewards Progressiveness 

The article goes on to say that under Mr. 
Woolford's plan 'suggestions are submitted 
on formal blanks, together with specific 
reasons for the suggestion being made. 
Unbiased consideration is giveri to each 



I in merit ol Hk 

">• > ,n moi 

ill iuffii Kilt to : 

It 111 
■ nition ol In 

addition, two sets "t pi 
the end 

'stioiis from the Hon, 
smiil ii iv, nd , to tin ! 

Hi partmental In id: and Ii' 

the I Ionic ( )th< i . md D] m fl off :iilli 
and assistant lining is in t| K fj 

ive no monetary awards foi then 
gestions, but bronze replii is ot th I 
'Thinker' an- presented to mem 

hers of these -loops making c 

suggestions \ppio\nii.ifi I-. one thou 

suggestions are submitted annuallj throi 
out the organization 

' Ali. Cator' his found the 'Suggestion 

Svstem' pist .is ctfe I tiv< it \lt, una is m 

the Rct.nl Credit Company. I he workers 
there are encouraged to submit suggestions 
th it will improv< the general operations. 
One dollar is paid foi cub suggestion 

adopted and five' doll. us is paid foi the 

most valuable suggestion made during the 
month. 

"At Altama 'pav daj ' om< i on Satui 
clay, and at the weekly 'pav oil'. Air. Cator' 
conducts a one man W.ii Savings Stamp 
campaign. To make it convenient, he keeps 
a supply on hand and handles sales on the 
'spot.' (This practice is the result of a su- 
gestion made by one of the workeis who 
received one dollar for his suggestion and. 
incidentally, five dollars for the best su_: 
gestion of that month. | 

"Since Pearl Harbor. Air. Cator' his 
extended the hospitality of his home to 
United States scrv ice men on a more or less 
systematic basis. On holidays he has Open 
house' to a limited number, and between 
holidays entertains smaller groups, usuallv 
on Sundays. Colonel Van Dyke Ochs, 
Commander of the Post at Camp Stewart. 
Georgia, and an old friend, declares the 
visits to Altama have meant more to the 
boys than any single thing that has been 
provided for their pleasure. To all of Uncle 
Sam's men who visit All. Cator' he is 
affectionately known as 'Colonel' Wool 
ford. 

" \s a parting gesture, the 'Colonel' 
asks each man to furnish the name and 
address of his mother, wife or best airl and 
to the chosen one he sends a gift bo\ of 

Lightei \\ ood. 

"When Ali. Cator' celebrated Ins sev 

cuty fourth biilhcl.iv on lebiii.iiv 7, he- 
was remembered In President Roosevelt, 
who had just returned from his epochal 
trip to Casablanca and who was not too 
preoccupied with matters of state to wue 

Continued on page 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



Stickmen Seem Headed 
For Successful Season 

With the Drexcl and Rutgers games 
tucked safely under their belts, Maryland's 
strong lacrosse team was all set for the 
Princeton tigers as this issue of the Alumni 
News went to press. While Princeton 
promised to be the toughest opponent 
played thus far, there was every indication 
that Maryland was on its way to one of 
the best lacrosse seasons in its history. 
Seven Lettermen 

Seven lettermen are represented on the 
team this spring and there are also a large 
number of others who gained valuable ex- 
perience on the outstanding team that 
played at College Park last summer. Among 
the lettermen who are back this spring are 
Bud Keller, Jack Dittmar, John Rabai and 
Warren Eierman. These men form the 
bulwark of a clever defense which has 
helped the Old Liners tremendously thus 
far. 

The goalie position was quite a problem 
at first but was finally solved by Coach 
Heagy by moving Bill Taylor from midfield 
to that position. Taylor played the goalie 
position in high school and has apparently 
clinched that position now at Maryland. 
Midfield Safe 

The midfield positions are well taken 
care of by such good players as Otts Lund- 
vall, Bill Tarbert, Lloyd Mallonee and a 
number of capable reserves. Jack Hoyert 
started the season in the midfield but was 
shifted to close attack after the Drexel 
game showed him to be a good dodger on 
the attack. Hoyert has already been tag- 
ged by some sports writers as possible All- 
American material. 

Bob Stockbridge, Carroll Rowny and 
Doc Looper are showing up well in the 
attack positions and a real rivalry has de- 
veloped between Rowny and Looper for 
the starting berth that was left vacant by 
Hoyert. 

Drexel Is Tough 

The score of the Drexel game was no 
indication of how hard fought it actually 
was. Drexel threatened all the. way and it 
was largely because of the sterling play 
of the Maryland defense that the Philadel- 
phia team was held from scoring. In ad- 
dition, the loss of Marshall Austin, Drexel's 
star midfielder, hampered the visitors con- 
siderably. 

After a two-week layoff the Old Liners 
showed definite improvement in the Rut- 
(Continucd on page 7) 



3b*. Glasvetiae. tyJ. Sp&aM. Named 
tf-oothaU Gaack At Matyla+id 



Of wide interest to Maryland alumni, 
was the recent appointment of Dr. Clar- 
ence W. Spears as head football coach and 
director of the Student Health Program at 
the University of Maryland. The new 
coach comes from the University of To- 
ledo where he served for seven years as 
director of athletics and head football 
coach. His appointment at Maryland be- 
came effective on April 1. 

Dartmouth Graduate 

The Maryland coaching job is the sev- 
enth held by Dr. Spears since he began 
his career in 1917. He was graduated from 
Dartmouth College where he was one of 
the outstanding linesmen of that institu- 
tion. He later studied medicine at the Rush 
Medical School and served with the Army 
Medical Corps in the last war. 

After the war "Doc" Spears abandoned 
the medical profession as a career and went 
back to Dartmouth to coach football. In 
his first season as coach of the Indians 
his team earned five wins against three 
defeats. 

At West Virginia 

In 1921 he moved to the University of 
West Virginia where he compiled an en- 
viable record of 29 wins against 6 losses 



during his four years' stay. Some of the 
greatest teams in the history of the school 
were turned out during "Doc" Spears' stay 
at West Virginia. From 1925 to 1929 
Spears continued his excellent record at 
the University of Minnesota, winning 29 
games and losing only 9. At Minnesota he 
produced such outstanding football players 
as Bronko Nagurski and Clarence Munn. 

After Minnesota the new Maryland 
coach moved to the University of Oregon, 
then to the University of Wisconsin, and 
finally to the University of Toledo. 

Dr. Spears spent a week at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland during the early part of 
April during which time he made a thor- 
ough inspection of athletic facilities and 
equipment at College Park. At the present 
time he is in the Middle West where he 
will pursue courses in preventive medicine 
at the University of Minnesota, the Rush 
Medical College Hospital in Chicago, and 
the Mayo Clinic at Rochester. He will 
return to the University of Man-land in 
the summer to lay plans for fall football 
practice and for carrying on the physical 
education program at College Park. There 
will be no spring football practice at the 
University this vear. 



Maryland Baseball Team 
Gets Off To Late Start 

Although starting late, the University is 
represented this spring by a baseball team 
which made its debut on April 10 against 
the Fort Meyer baseball team. Maryland 
took an early lead but finally succumbed, 
8 to 12, in the closing minutes of the 
game. Incidentally, Bozie Berger, '32, is 
the coach of the service team. 

In spite of this loss, the Maryland team 
has the material to be a good one. The 
pitching staff consists of Bill Fulton, Tom 
Adkins, and Hartley Christ, who also 
doubles in right field. The outfield boasts 
a collection of sluggers led by Danny 
Boothe, Stuffy Evans, and Christ. The in- 
field has Clark Hudak, Jimmy Kinsman, 
Leib McDonald, and Johnny Flynn, while 
Al Meade and Smoke Brenner are catchers. 

While originally it had been intended 
f Continued on page 7) 



McCaw, '35, Now A Major 
In Quartermaster Corps 

Frederick S. McCaw, '35, has been 
promoted from Captain to Major in the 
Quartermaster Corps, according to a recent 
announcement. He is special service officer 
for the Ninth Regiment Quartermaster 
Replacement Training Center, Camp Lee, 
Virginia. 

McCaw received his B.S. degree in Ed- 
ucation from the University of Maryland, 
where he was the Southern Conference 
light heavyweight boxing champion in 
1934 and 1935. He has completed Master's 
degree courses at George Washington Uni- 
versity and New York University. 

McCaw was commissioned through the 
University of Maryland ROTC in 1935, 
and reported at Camp Lee for active duty 
in 1941. Prior to Army duty he was in- 
structor in Physical Education with the 
(Continued on page 7) 



Dr. Bellows, '36, Addresses 
Jacksonville AAUW 

Dr. Elise Bellows, formerly of Wash- 
ington, O. C. was the guesl speaker at a 
recent meeting of the Jacksonville Chap 
ler of the American Association of Uni- 
versity Women. At present she is an in 
strnctor in Hygiene at the Orlando Junior 
College in Florida. 

Dr. Bellows earned all of her three de- 
grees at the University of Maryland. She 
received her Bachelor of Science degree in 
1936, her Masters degree in 1937, and the 
Degree of Doctor of Philosophy in 1941. 
She attended graduate school on a teach- 
ing fellowship and interrupted her studies 
for a year to investigate influenza and re- 
lated viruses in a Rockefeller Founda- 
tion Laboratory on the University of Min- 
nesota campus. 

After receiving her Doctorate, Dr. Bel- 
lows took a position in the U. S. Public 
Health Service in the laboratory of Dr. 
Alice C. Evans, where she studied the 
various streptococci and their bacterio- 
phages, agents which infect and kill bac- 
teria. 

• * 

McCaw '35 Now A Major 

(Continued from page 6) 
Washington Board of Education. He was 
married in 1932 to the former Miss Marion 
Schwartz of Pittsford, New York, and the 
couple are the parents of a five-year-old 
daughter, Bonny Lou. 

• * 

Coeds At University Have 
Crack Marching Group 

Under the leadership of Lieutenant Da- 
vis and Cadet Major Ted Beuerman, or 
Washington, D. C, military training is 
being offered to coeds at the University. 

Last semester the coed marching group 
participated in Cadet Colonel Day and 
executed an exhibition drill. This semester 
the coeds have formed a company with 
their own officers in command. 

If the coed representation is large 
enough this semester. Lieutenant Davis is 
planning to devote a part of each hour to 
lectures on war gases, army tactics, first 
aid. and war maneuvers. 

• • 

Baseball Gets Late Start 

(Continued from page 6) 
to drop baseball for the duration, there was 
so much demand from the student body 
that it was finally decided by the athletic 
board to continue the sport on a limited 
basis. This season marks Coach Shipley's 
twentieth year as baseball mentor at Col 
lege Park. 



Stickmen Seem Headed 

For Successful Season 

i Continued from page 6 i 

geis game, although again it was the out 
standing plaj "I the defense that shown 
as Keller. Dittnur and Rahai held the 
Crimson attack helpless. The attack and 
midfield showed considerable improvement 
over the Drexel game and Carroll Kowny 
led the scoring with five yoals, four of 
which were chalked up in the second half 
In the closing minutes of the game Mary 
land used most of the second and third 
string players. 

• * 

Recognition For Valor 

(Continued from page 3 | 
star for distinguished service on Guadal 
canal on August 29 and September 2 of 
last year. 

According to the official report "Major 
Cogswell displayed heroism in fighting 
ammunition fires started by Japanese bomb- 
ers. On one occasion he organized a fire- 
fighting unit and advanced into an area to 
help subdue the flames and hold the dam- 
age to a minimum. Again an enemy at- 
tack started fires and Major Cogswell col- 
lected all the men available and fought 
the fire, despite explosions. He worked at 
the head of his detachment until he was 
wounded by a shell fragment." 

Major Cogswell is the son of Mrs. Alice 
T. Cogswell of Washington and the late 
Dr. Frank B. Cogswell. Before entering 
the University of Maryland, he attended 
Staunton Military Academy. Enlisting as 
a private, he was honor graduate of the 
Platoon Leader School at Quantico, Vir- 
ginia, in 1936, and the following July was 
commissioned a Second Lieutenant. Before 
being called to active duty he was an ac- 
countant for the Washington Star. 

Timberlake Is Cited 

Lieutenant Turner G. Timberlake, '42, 
was recently cited for efficiency in his 
work with the Engineering Corps in Alaska, 
where he has been assigned to the gigantic 
military road construction job. The cita- 
tion read as follows: "For exceptionally 
meritorious performance of his duties as 
regimental transportation officer during the 
period August 11, 1942, to October 16. 

1942, while the was engaged in the 

construction of the .Mean Highway, near 
. Under adverse conditions of 



weather and rain and with limited facili- 
ties. First Lieutenant Timberlake, through 
his devotion to duty, energy, and re- 
sourcefulness, prevented clcl.iv in the ac 
complishment of a mission In prompt and 
skillful repairs lo important equipment and 
lnachinciv ." 



Woods Leaves University 
ont/nued from page 3) 

■ a the Sandino ini idi nt, \1 i i 
took up football foi tin M Ha.' i and did 

so well i i i. nil <all<i that !h 
named Ml I line All \l.iimi qu irterl 
a distill' t honoi ill view of ' M u 

me teams that played during Hi' (-.•.( nl 

Great Player 

\i Map land M i irrii d on thi 
standing brand ol football that made him 
a star m h iol and the Marines, and 

he won honoi in all tlu< t \ t irs on the 
Maryland Varsity, In Ins sophomore 
he was selected to the \ll Maryland team. 
Subsequently he received the card of merit 
from the All-American Board, was se 
leeted as the outstanding player in this 
area by the Associated Press, was named 
All District. Ail-Time, Ml Maryland player, 
and in his senior year he received an award 
for being the outstanding athlete of the 
University, Those who saw \l play still 
talk about his outstanding tackling and 
blocking. 

After graduating he served as assistant 
football coach for a season, after which 
he was an educational advisor in the CCC 
for a term. Al returned to the University 
later to take graduate work in Agronomy 
and served as laboratory instructor and as- 
sistant football coach. 



Strobel, '36, Is Captain 
In Coast Artillery Corp 

Word has just been received by Ins 
parents that Henry C. Strobel, '36, of the 
Coast Guard Artillery Corps, was recently 
promoted to the rank of Captain. 

Captain Strobel was detailed to overseas 
duty in September, 1941. Prior to that he 
was employed by the Potomac Electric 
Power Company as an Engineer in the 
Overhead Construction Department. 

While at Maryland Strobel was an ad- 
vanced member of the Reserve Officer's 
Training Corps. Following graduation he 
became a member of the Washington 
Board of Trade and was active in a nmnhei 
of young people's organizations. 



Cator Woolford *89 

(Continued from page 5) 
Ins greeting. In his message, he referred 
to 'Mr. Cator' as one 'too busy with the 
affairs of life to Lot lit i about counting 
the years,' and this thumbnail description 
set ins lo sum up in adc ipiatc stv le the 1943 

inspection ol oui Foundei ." 



Vii 'v-U7H 





STAMPS 



HE LONG VOYAGE OUT 
D THE LONG VOYAGE HOME . . . 



where a cigarette counts most. . . 

\ m Chester?/ eld 

. . . and Chesterfields count plenty these days . . . they 
give pleasure where other pleasures can't lie had. 

When your hours are long and you're working hard 
you'll like Chesterfields . . . they're Milder, Cooler and have 
the Better Taste that only the right combination of the world's 
hest cigarette tobaccos can give yon. 

TRY CHESTERFIELDS TODAY - YOU CAN'T BUY A BETTER CIGARETTE 




'..' ') 



ft 

r 



] jr. 









.'U'. 



Volume XIV 



MARYLANn ALUMNI NF.WS. MAY, 1913 












Nun 



Alumni Association — University of Maryland 

Vounded in 1892 

OFFICERS FOR 1912 - 43 

' • • Robert M. Watkins, '25, President 

Collide Park, Mil. 

AUSTIN C. Dicr.s, *2I. First Vice-President Baltimore, Mil. 

Yai but I'. Sitfk. '|S, Second Vice-President Baltimore, Mil. 

Wn i.iam W. Cocky, '50. Secretory College Park, Mil. 

AI.UMNI BOARD 

(Note — The officers named above arc also members of the Alumni Bo.iril) 

CiUri.es V. Koom, '29, Chairman 

F.dwin SEMLER, '2.?; Mns. Mditii Rurvside WhiteFORD, '29 Arts and Sciences 

] A. Bromley, '17; J. P. Shaefer, '28 Engineering 

M. B. Stevens, '28; J. C. Loncridos, "29 Education 

J. M. Lesrure, '23; K. E. Smith, '16 Agriculture 

Mns. Gertri:dg C. Kai.ec, "26; Miss Martha Ross Tempi. f., '31 Home Economics 

IIlwood ARMSTRONG, '26; Jerome Hardy, '39 .Commerce 

MEMBERS AT LARGE 

Omar Ckotiiers, Jr., '29; C. V. Koons, '29 Men's Representatives 

Mns. Ar.Ms McNl-it Kricker, '32; Miss May Louise Wood, '28. .. . Women s liepretenta'hes 
Dr. A. A. Parker, '05 Immediate Past President 

O. K. CAURINGTON. '28. Editor 
Maryland Alumni Nkws. issued monthly by the University of Maryland Alumni Association 
at CoIIckc Park, Mil., as second-class mutter under the Act of Congress, March 3, 1879. 

Annual Alumni Association dues are $.'.00. One year's subscription to Alumni News, 50 cents. 

GROUP LEADERS 
ALLEGANY COUNTY: E. Brooke Whiting, '98, President; Dr. Joseph Franklin, '21, Secretary. 

Cumberland, Mil. 
HAI.TIMOKK COUNTY: C. Walter Cole, '21, President; H. B. Derrick, '17, Secretary, Towson, 

Maryland. 
BALTIMORE CITY: Chester Tawney. '31. President, (022 Roland Avenue; E. Cordon Hammond, 

'31. Secretary, |i>23 \Y. Barre Street, Baltimore, Md. 
CAROLINE COUNTY: GeorKe W. Clendaniel. '20, President; Dr. Maurice A. Brackctt, '21, 

Treasurer; Mis. George \V. Clendaniel, '27, Secretary, all of Denton, Md. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY: jainvs E. Andrews, Jr., '31, President; Charles E. Edmondson, '36, 

Secretary. Cambridge, Mil. 
HARFORD COL'NTY: \V. B. Muuuikhuysen, '14. President; II. M. Carroll, '20, Secretary, 

IK I Air. Md. 
FREDERICK COUNTY: Ransom R. Lewis. "19, Piesidcnt; Richard E. Zimmerman, '37, '40. 

Secretary, Frederick. Md. 
GARRETT COUNTY: Dr. E. I. Baumgaitner. '-'7, President; Mrs. Katherine Stevenson Ilelbig, 

'32. Secretary. Oakland. Mil. 
MONTGOMERY COl'NTY: Mary Fisher, "36, Secretary. Rockvdle. Md. 
NEW YORK CITY: Mr. Janus E. Dingman, '21 t President, 32 Sixth Avenue; Sarah Morris, '25, 

Secretary, 310 East 44th Strict. New York City. 
PHILADELPHIA: A. Moultou McNutt, '06. President, 413 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J.; J. P. 

Mudd. '07. Secretary, 174 Maiihi-itn Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
PITTSBURGH: E. Minor Weiiuvr. '27. Piesidcnt, 1111 Gladys Avenue; Dr. A. A. Krieger, '32. 

Secretary, Highland Uuibliiig, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
WASHINGTON. D. C. : I. Douglas Wallop, '19, President, 6139 N. Dakota Avenue N.W.; Diaries 

V. Koons. '29. Secretary. 419 Fourth Street N.E.. Washington. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY: lloi . Henry Holzapfel. Jr., '9i, President, Hagerstown, Md.; L. G. 

Math ins. "2.C Secretary. I (ngerstown, Mil. 
WICOMICO COUNTY: Mr. Charles E. Hearne, '30, President; Miss Bettie Harcuni, 38, Sec- 
retary. Salisbury. Md. 



"M" CLUB OFFICERS AND BOARD MEMBERS 
E. E. Powell, '13 President Dr. E. N. Co»y, '09. 



H. E. Semlkr, '22._ 



.VicC'P resident Taldot T. Speer, M7_ 



Secretary Treasurer 
// ist o rid II 



SPORTS. REPRESENTATIVES: 



A. V. Williams. '16 

(iiarj-fs Kfllar. '38 

C. H. IfUCKWALD. 'IS 

II. B. Sum-ley. '14 . 

W. B. Kemp, '12 

J. O. SlIUMATR. "17 

.Geary Eiti.ey, '21 



.Football 
.Baseball 

..Lacrosse J. Hansom Mitchell, '98. 



James W. Stevens, '19... 
Albert Hfvcy, '30- 



.Basket Ball 
-Track 



Tc n n i s 

Cross Country 

Robert Bradley, '39- 



Ralph G. Siivrf, '32 

Dr. Buck-ey Clemson, D.D.S.. '21 

Iamfs M. Swartz, '19 

Dj. A. W. Valentine, M.D., "04_ . 
Boxing 



.At Large 



Alumni Invited To Attend 

Graduation Dny L'./vjrcises 

All alumni are ext< tided < • ordi .1 n «- 
lation by President Byrd .1 id R. \l [Bum 
\\ atkins, pr< sident of the Alumni A 
lion, to attend the Con 1 at d 

cs, which will he held .it ( 
Park un Saturday, May 29, at 1 1 .1. m. : , 
the Coliseum. 

Present plans c-.ill for .1 combined t;rj.' 
11.it inn ceremony for both the Baltimore 
ami College Park Schools and it is ct 
pected tli.it more titan 400 students \w. 

receive their diplomas. Those alumat 

who haw never seen .1 graduation in t!>c 
Coliseum hive missed a icr) coluiful .u;.f 
impressive occasion. 

President Watkins says that a mectin; 
of all alumni will be held on the camptn 
after the graduation exercises are ova — 
the exact time anil place will he announce ! 
during the ceremony. 



MANY THANKS 

Don't forget to pay your alumni duo — 
they are very much needed to carry on t' 
News and the work of the Association f- - 
the "duration." Here is a list of those w\ 
have sent in their dues during the last Fo» 
months and for which we v iy thank WW 
Barbara Caminita, Clyde 15. Edgeworta 
A. \V. Fletcher, James E. Collins. 0»* 
II. Fowler, Aaron Freidcnwald, Kcnntta 
Grace, Walter K. Grigg, Cordon H. Ln 
ingston, Ruthe F.. Parker, Ralph C. Shur* 
Orvillc Shirey, M. S. Sutton, J. F. I Ion J' 
and Donald II. Williams 



COVER PICTURE 

"With the spirit of graduation once r.u*' 
in the air, this picture of ;hc L'ndeiSt 
retarj of State Sumner II. Wclks rccci»>' 
the honorary degree of Doctor 01 ' '■ 
from President Byrd seems quite t ;l ■ 
Mr. Welles delivered the main addrc^ 
the graduation exercises List Febru 
impressed all with his perception an • : ' ' 
right analysis of world conditions. 



Students Honor Memory 
Of Late Charles E. Eichlin 

Ijnveil Plaque At O. D. K. Tapping 
Ceremonies, April 28 



\ handsome wine-colored plaque, in 
in! of the late Charles I . I ii lilin, head 
,.> tin. Physics Department al the Uni- 
vcrsitj of Maryland, who passed awaj lasl 
.nimi. was unveiled on April 28 .ii the 
Annual spring tapping ceremony of Omi 
aon Delta Kappa, honorary leadership 
fraternity. The plaque was presented to 
the University on behalf of eight student 
organizations by Profcssoi Russell B. Allen, 
of the College of Engineering, and was re 
ccived by Dr. II. C. Byrd, President of 
the University. The plaque was unveiled 
h\ Chirks Eichlin, son of Profesoi Eich 
[in, Also present were Mrs. Eichlin and 
Iks two daughters. 

Faculty Member Tapped 
At the tapping ceremonies Dean S. S. 
Steinberg, of the College of Engineering, 
,ind Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, Head of the 
Department of Speech, were inducted into 
membership. Dean Steinberg has long been 
prominent ns an authority on highwaj con- 
struction. He is president of the planning 
division of the American Road Association, 
regional representative of the War Man- 
power Commission, and Head of the En- 
gineers' War Training Program in five 
States. Dr. Ehrensberger's interest in radio 




A plaque in honor of the late Charles E. Eichlin, Head of the Depart- 
ment of physics at the University, was unveiled during the spring tapping 
ceremony of Omicron Delta Kappa, leadership fraternity. Lefi to right: 
Dr. H. C. Hyrd, President of the University of Maryland, who accepted the 

plaque on behalf of the University; Professor Russell B. Allen, of the Col- 
lege of UnKineerinK, ■who made the presentation; Howard L. Keller, of 
Baltimore, President of the fraternity; Mrs. Eichlin, and Charles Eichlin, 
son of Professor bichlin, who unveiled the plaque. 



has been largely responsible for the Uni- 
versify obtaining a CHS type studio for 
the department, where a radio technique 

course is ■directed. Only recently Dr. Ehr- 
ensberger was a great assist. nice in the es- 
tablishment of a student radio network on 
the campus. 



Students inducted into membership were 
Robert Eshcr, of Washington, and Carson 
Moyer, of Baltimore, for scholarship; John 
1 •'.. Watson, of St. Mary's Count)', and John 
Dobler, of Baltimore, for social leadership; 
Thomas Mont, of Cumberland, and Sun 
(Confirmed on page 5) 



Dr. Samuel G. Davis, '93 
Passes Away In Baltimore 

Dr. Samuel Griffith Davis. '93, most 
widely known anesthetist in Maryland and 
Professor of Anesthetics at the University 
of Maryland for thirty years, died suddenly 
at his home in Baltimore in April. Jf Dr. 
Davis had lived until May 2 he would 
luve been 76 years old. 

He line] devoted the greater part of his 
life to administering anesthetics to those 
•ibout to undergo operations, and one news- 
paper stated that "No man in Man land 
aid performed that service to so many 
people." 

In addition to the University of Mary- 
land Hospital Dr. Davis served as anesthet- 
:; for Mercy Hospital, Union Memorial, 
"on Secours. South Baltimore General, 
*nd Church Home and Infirmary. He was 
"SO consulting anesthetist at St. Joseph's, 
me West Baltimore General, and Hebrew 
Hospital, and was a member of the Staff 
»f the Hospital for the Women of M.irv- 
fend. 

(Con tin tied on page 7) 



tf-iJiAi Sii4cieftt Musical tye&tuMil 
Malzel Blf cMit At T/faivebbitif, 



A Musical Festival, under the leader 
ship of the Student Music Activities Com- 
mittee of the University of Maryland, was 
held on the College Park campus on Apiil 
29 and 30. The project was under the di- 
rection of Harland Randall, Head of the 
Music Department at the University and 
was participated in by members of the 
Men's Glee Club. Women's Chorus, Stu- 
dent Orchestra, R. O. T. G Hand, and 
Clef and Key Club, dramatic and musical 
organization. The program included both 
classical and modern swing music and 
proved extremely popular with both the 
students and members of the faculty. 

Opens With Recital 
The program opened Thursday after 
noon with a recital by Mi. Randall, Byron 
Bird, pianist of Chevy Chase, Md., and 
Mrs. Jesse Blaisdell, of Riverdale, accom- 
panist, in the Maryland Room of the 
Home Economics Building. These selec 



tions were ofTcicd especially for those stu- 
dents and faculty members who had re- 
quested light classical music. The s.unc 
evening a conceit was given by the R. 
O. T. C. Band under the direction of Ser- 
geant Otto Sicbcncichen, on the steps of 
the Administration Building, and latci a 
giant Community Sing was held in the 
auditorium of the Agricultural Building. 
following which a show was given by the 
members of Clef and Key. 

Students who participated in the Thurs- 
day evening show were Freddy Ehrh'ch, 
trumpet soloist, and Wanda Pelczar, vocal- 
ist, of Baltimore; Lucj Jane Stewart, vo 
calist, and Ruth Buchanan, .> cordionist, 
Silver Spring; Benjamin Silver, guitar, 
Havre de Grace; comedians Gordon Shalo 
wit/, Harry McGuirk, ami Irving Cushner, 
Baltimore, and a quartet composed of 
Athur Jehle', of Hvattsv ille, and J.nncs 

(Continued on page 7) 



'th Alumni At Home And Abroad 



189 4 
CAIRNES — C. W. Cairnes is a retired Army officer and is 
living in the Ontario Apartments, Washington, D. C. 

L896 
FULLER— Clifton E. Puller, who starred .is .1 football player 
at old M. A. C, is ;i foreman foi the Baltimore and < >hio Railroad 
in Cumberland, Maryland. 

1903 
FRIEDENWALD— Edgar B. Friedenwald is .1 practicing phj 
sici.m in Baltimore. His address is 1016 Linden Avenue. 

1908 

BIUGHAM — Rueban Brighnm, who is an assistant director of 
the Extension Service, U. S. Department of Agriculture, lives at 
Ashton, Montgomery County, Maryland. 

DAY — G. C. Day, ;i graduate of tlie College of Engineering 
and ;i practicing engineer, is living at 3707 Edmondson Avenue, 
Baltimore, Man land. 

1909 
HOLLOW AY — J. A. Holloway lists his occupation as engi- 
neering, lie is living at 4f> Hudson Road, Bellrose, New York. 

1915 

BROWN — R. S". Brown is County Agent for the Maryland Ex- 
tension Service and is located in Talbot County, with head- 
quarters at Easton. , 

DIENER — Louis Diencr is practicing medicine in Baltimore. 
His address is 2449 Eutaw Place. 

1918 
EPPLEY — Ccary Eppley, formerly Dean of Men and Coach of 
Track at the University, is a Lieutenant Colonel in the U. S. 
Army and is located in Washington. D. C. His home address is 
4603 Beachwood Road, Calvert Hills. College Park, Maryland. 

1920 

BURNS — L. C. Burns is County Agent in Carroll County, 
Maryland. His address is Westminster. 

CARROLL— II. M. Caroll is County Agent, with headquar- 
ters in Bel Air. Harford County, Maryland. 

CHICHESTER— Peter W. Chichester, at one time Assistant 
411 Club leader in Maryland, is now in the grain and feed business 
in Frederick, Maryland. 

HAMILL — !•'. J. Hamill is a contractor and is located at St. 
Dunstan*s Garth, Baltimore. 

1921 

DAVIS — Leonard L. Davis, a graduate of the University Dental 
School is practicing in the Medical Arts Building, Baltimore, 
Maryland. 

1922 

JONES — Mildred S. Jones, graduate of the College of Home 
Economics, is located with the U. S. Government and is living 
at 2037 Second Street, N.E., Washington, D. C. 

1924 
DARCY — George E. Darcy, graduate of the College of Arts and 
Sciences, lists his occupation as fanner. His address is 4S01 Cal- 
vert Road. College Park, Maryland. 

1925 
BROMLEY— Walter D. Bromley is with the Farm Credit 
Administration and is located at Smithsburg, Maryland. 

1928 
COLLINS— M. S. Collins is President of the American Pub- 
lishing Company of Washington, D. C. His home address is 8600 
Bradley Boulevard, Bethesda, Maryland. 



IV 
EBY L \\ 

MARSHALL- Lieutenant 
Formerly Man 
\imy An Base, en 1 

al Fori L ivenworth, K 
one sou. Frcderii k, Jr., 1 .< d lour. 

•1933 

ENSOR J Ensor is 1 1 

crville, M inland He is .1 graduati 
..ud is AssisLmi ( lountj A ;cnl to, B il mty. 

l<; 

( '01 ION- I i U1 tii the Marylai 

tension Service with headquarters il I Park. His ' 

du,s is :sll Greenwood Avenue, Takoma Park, Maryland. 

1936 
CROFT— Charles C. Croft is .1 Lieutenant in th< 

Corps and is located with the General Hospil I at S 
( lalifornia. 

1937 

GUGk'EYS'ON Lieutenant and Mis. Jehu William Gi 
son, who were married in Virginia on April 5, are livi 
Scvilla Hotel of tint city, where the bridegroom is on duty at 
the Army Air Base. 

Before her marriage the bride wis Miss Mary Helen Pi 
daughter of Mr. au>\ Mi,. Charles Bishop Petticrcw of Pine Bluff. 
Arkansas. Lieutenant Guckeyson, who was prominent in 6 •' 
at Maryland in the middle tlmties, is the :on of \V;H".::i I 
eyson of Baldwin Park, California, and of Mrs. William Lvn 
Jersey City, New Jersey. The ceremony was held in t:,e chapel ui 
the Army Air Base in Richmond. 

The bride attended Texas State College of Women and was 
graduated from Perdue University. Lieutenant Guckeyson at- 
tended the United States Military Academy after he grad 
from Maryland. 

HAZARD — Edith Hazard is a student pilot in the W01 
Ferry Command am! is taking a five months' training cou 
Texas. She is a member of Kappa Delta Ser^ity. 

GRAHAM — William J. Graham is associated with the Fed 
eral Bureau of Investigation and is located at Sin Francisco. M.- 
Craham is the former Jeanette Chat.mi of Salisbury and a grad- 
uate of the University in the Class of 193". She was a meml 
Kappa Delta Sorority and Mr. Graham i- a member of 
Tau Omega. Although loyal Marylanders, both Mr. and Mrs 
Graham agree tint there is no place quite like Califo;., . 
home address is Box 2123 Salinis, California. 

1938 
BAKER— Lieutenant Herbert W. Baker of Waynesboro, Pj~ 
was married on April 2(> to Miss Adelia R. Gift, daughter "t Mi 
and Mrs. Charles W. Gift, also of Wayn I I Baker 

is stationed at Johnson Field, North Carolina, with the 
Air Force Techni al Command. 

1939 
ROSENSTEEN — Louis Nathan 
li in ;ed his name to Nathaniel Cromwell ! 

Medical Degree at the University of Maryland and i- i .'■ 
in the Kings County Hospital, Brooklyn, New York. 



:. 



V/itfi Alumni At Home 

I Continued from page 4) 

1942 

PRI V. Willi im Druz is teaching and 
tcsal 6503 Queens Chapel Road, Hyatts 
V. Maryland. 

DiBLASI — Francis P. DiBlasi is i 

■ Camp Lee, Virginia, and was recently 

i] iotcd from Private to Te< hni ian 1 ifth 

Grade. He is with the enlisted personnel 

nision and is assigned to lit id quarters 

Detachment, Sixth Quartermastei Train 

• .; Regiment, lie was formerly ;i clerk for 

Perpetual Building Association of 

Washington, I). C. 

BAUGHER— Henry G. Baughei is sta 
tioned .it the Armed Forces Induction Sta- 
• m in Baltimore. He was recently pro- 
moted from the rank of Corporal to th.it of 
Sergeant. Baugher was an outstanding ten- 
nis player and was captain of the Uni- 
versity Tennis '1 earn last year. 

JENKINS'— Richard Jenkins writes in 
lo say that although he is located a good 
many miles from home on one of the war 
iionts he still receives and enjovs reading 
the Alumni News. Dick sa\s thai al- 
though he cm not tell where he is. he 
has seen a lot of new and strange country 
jrith plenty of mountains ami plains. He 
uys the natives are very friendly, but that 
the farming is not the equal of lint lo he 
found in Maryland. However, he seems to 
be enjoying the berries, bananas and other 
fruits that he has found there. He states 
tlut another alumnus, William T. Mc- 
Cune, '25. is located near him. His address 
is Box 204, Navy 121 c/o F. P. O., New 
York. N. V. 



? - 






' 



Bf~;-<- 



Dorothy Coseboom, of Takoma 

Park, Md., who is in charge of the 
Student drive to raise funds for the 
purchase of training plane for the 
Ami). 

Students Strive To Raise 



Fund 



r 



s ror I raining nane 



PI, 



Under t lie direction of Dottic Cose- 
boom. of Takoma Park, the Student Vic- 
toiy Council at the University is carrying 
on a drive among students and faculty to 
raise sufficient money to purchase a Fair- 
child training airplane to be turned over 
to the Army. The drive will last until May 
21. and it will be necessary to raise be- 
tween ten and fifteen thousand dollars 
through the purchase of War Bonds and 
Stamps. 

Progress in the drive will be recorded on 
a poster to be hung in the Administra- 
(Continued on page 7) 






■ 



4M : i 

"k •*- •>%- 
i 9 .1 






yr •&■ 






Student "tappees" of Omicron Delta Kappa, honorary leadership fra- 
ternity, who were taken into membership this spring. Left to right, front 
row — Edward Rider. Baltimore; John Watson, St. Mary's County; Samuel 
Burch. Mechanicsville; Robert Esher, Washington, 1). C; and (bat k row) — 
Thomas Mom, Cumberland; Carson Moyer, Baltimore; John Dobler, Balti- 
more, and Robert Hill, Silver Spring. In addition. Dean S. S. Steinberg, of 
the College of Engineering, and Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, Head of the De- 
partment of Speech, were honored with membership in the fraternity. 



Students I ionor Memory 

(Continued from ; ... 
ml Burch, i ' 
leti . I Iward R of B Iti 

Rol :t Hill, ol V 
tions; an I I i ml N ' 
nty foi di. mi. i'. 
In makin 
Allen si. |uite firti i 

I i l< ol Omi ron Delta K . 
h ive initiated and sponsored tl 
which culmin itcs toni| hi ii 
i to the University of a n 
rial to the late Profcsoi Charh C 
\\ Inle deploring the even! whii Ii i 
tins ceremony necessary, S 

il pleasure and 
ing this present ition. I. pei m illy, feci 
deeply the privilege and honor conni 
with the small pari 1 hue played in this 
spontaneous student affair. 

Served 22 Years 

"Professor Eichlin received his bache- 
lor's and master's degrees in from 
Lafayette and fust came to Washington to 
work in the United States Bureau of Si md 
ards. Dining the fust world war he worked 
foi the National Electric Supply Com- 
pany, which was then building radio equip- 
ment for the Navy. In Hie fall of 1920 he 
came to the College Park campus and 
began his teaching career here as a sistant 
professor of physics and electrical engi 
neering in the College of Engineering. 
Two years later he was appointed assoi iatc 
professor of physics in the College of Arts 
and Sciences, and in 192S he became pro 
fessor and Head of the Physics Depart- 
ment, which position he held until his un- 
timely death last July at the age of 49, thus 
completing 22 years of service o.i tins 
campus. 

"Besides being a born teacher, Professor 
Eichlin was a friend and counselor of stu 
dents, always being willing to extend a 
helping hand or an encouraging wind Stu- 
dents and faculty alike were the benefit i irics 
of his innate common sense and his sound 
advice. For several years he received the 
Terrapin Award as the most popular teach 
cr on the campus, and a recent issue of the 
Terrapin was dedicated to him. In Ins 
quiet and unobtrusive way he went about 
his work exemplifying those qualities of 
leadership for which O. D. K. stands. He 
played an active part in the affairs of many 
University committees .\ul\ campus orgnni 
rations of which lie was a member. Pasl 
president of the Maryland Chaptei of the 
Society of Sigma Xi, past president of the 
Maryland Chapter of the American As; 
tion of University Professors, chairman of 
the Student Life Committee's subcommil 
tee on Campus Organizations, facultj ad 
(Continued on p:igc 7) 



Sj.1 



Old Line Athletic Contributions 



Baseball Team Seems 
Potentially Strong 

Maryland's baseball team, which got 
away to a late shirt, had two wins and two 
losses to its credit .is this issue of the 
Alumni News went to press. After losing 
8 12 to a strong Fort Myer team and 2-7 
to Camp Holabird, the Old Liners came 
back with wins against Fort Belvoir and 
the U. S. Naval Academy Jayvee team. 
Jayvees Swamped 

The Navy Jayvees were swamped by the 
M. inlanders by the score of 13 4 and tlicv- 
made such an impression at Annapolis that 
the Navy varsity is trying to get a game 
with the Old Liners. Hard hitting by Mary- 
land was the main reason for the score 
against the Midshipmen hut the Middies 
also helped the Old Liners greatly by weak 
fielding. Lefty Crist did some stellar pitch- 
ing for Maryland and Lie!) McDonald was 
able to corner a home run. 

Potentially Strong 

The Maryland team is potentially one of 
the strongest to represent the institution 
in years but heavy inroads have been made 
into practice seasons because of the amount 
of time that must he spent on the physical 
education program of the R. O. T. C. 
Only about two days a week are left for 
baseball practice and this time is utilized 
by playing intcrsquad games. About thirty 
men are out for baseball at the present 
time. 

Pitching is the one weak spot on the 
team as most of the veterans from the 
teams of last spring and summer are being 
used in the infield and outfield this year. 



Thirty-Five Men Report 
For Track Practice 

Although no meets have been scheduled 
as yet, about thirty-five men are toiling 
away on a somewhat modified track team 
which got under way late in April. Al- 
though considerable difficulty was encoun- 
tered at first in locating a coach, this prob- 
lem was finally overcome when Dr. Wil- 
liam II. Peden, Assistant Professor of Eng- 
lish at the University, consented to serve. 
Dr. Peden enjoys a national reputation as 
a middle distance runner. He was captain 
of the track team while a student at the 
University of Virginia. 

(Continued next column) 



Lacrosse Championship 
In Three-Way Scramble 

With Maryland's close 8-9 loss against 
Navy the race foi 'he national champion' 
ship in lacrosse becomes more complii ited 
than ever. Prior to the defeat by Navy, 
Maryland and Army were the only unde- 
feated teams in the country and it began 
to look like straight sailing foi the cham 
pionship. However, while Navy was beat 
ing Maryland, Johns Hopkins came hack 
into the picture by. defeating Princeton, 
thus m. iking it a three-way race from now 
on. All three of these teams at this wait 
ing have lost one game, the Midshipmen 
beating Johns Hopkins 7-4 bul losing to 
Princeton 6-7, a team which the OKI 
Liners defeated, 8-5. 

First Since 1938 

Navy's defeat of the Old Liners was the 
first since 19sS when the Sailor Lads made 
it 8-7 to belt Maryland for the crown that 
season. In all Navy has had only two vic- 
tories and a tie with Mai viand in 12 games 
that followed a 4-2 Middy victory in 1929. 
There had been a two-year lapse in their 
long series, Maryland winning the last 
contest in PHD by 12-3. 

The: OKI Liners have a fine aggregation 
in this year's lacrosse team and all credit 
is due them in spile of the defeat at the 
hands of the Midshipmen. They have 
shown great power in defeating such teams 
as Drexel, Rutgers, Princeton, Penn State 
and Loyola, and if they defeat their last 
two opponents, which will be two of the 
hardest they have faced, they will be verj 
much in the running when it comes time- 
to divide national honors. Teams yet to be 
played this season arc Army at West 
Point on May 12 and Johns Hopkins at 
College Park on May 22. At this writing 
Army had not been defeated and Johns 
Hopkins had only been beaten once by 
Navy. 

Duke Game Forfeited 

The Duke game, which had been sched- 
uled for April 1°, was forfeited because of 
a blinding rainstorm that kept College Park 
covered u ith water most of the day. 

It is hoped that several meets can be ar- 
ranged with service track teams for the 
latter part of May. Sometime during the 
month a sextet of Maryland runners arc 
scheduled to go to Central High School 
in Washington to pace the great Crcg Rice 
in the two mile. 



Rnbini Signed As Boxing 
Coach At College Park 

i Rubini, footb ill coach an 
letii tl i • 

L.uK.ist. i I ligh & hi r, v 

sill, li ; I ' 

!i\< r i!\ of \l u\ ' 

also assi: i Dr. CI • •< nee W. Speai 

football i Oai h at the Univcis h . 

tball ml v ill me in p!,y% 

H il . In. ation at ( loTlcge Park. 

Rubini is i gradu itc of the i Inivi 
of Wisconsin, v.! I irred in f 

and boxing. He was \velt< rw( hi 
piim it Wisconsin and 'hi' boxing I 
he i oai In d at I ..r.i' a h i ne< r lost 
match. 

The new boxing coach plans to 
some time with Johnny Walsh, Uhi 
of Wisconsin boxing coach, before 
ports for duty at College Park on J 
Rubini has already expressed a desire to 
schedule a meet betwei n the University ol 
Maryland and the I Inn i rsirj of Wis 
At Lancaster High Rubini developed hv:> 
outstanding Wisconsin football 'stars, All 
Amcrii m Pud Dave Schrcincr and Half 
Ink \lnk lloskms. m instays on the su 
tessfnl Badger eleven of last year. 



General Kirk, '10, Named 
Surgeon General Of Army 

Brigadier General Norman T. Kirl 
was nominated recentlj bj President Ro 
velt to be Surgeon General of the A 
succeeding General James C. Magee. 

General Kirk is now the commanding 
general of the Pel y Jones Hospital ll 
Battle Creek, Michigan, and formerly was 
Chief of Surgical Service al the Arm.. Med 
ical Center at the Walter Reed 1! 
in Washington. 

A native of Rising Sun, Maryland, *•'■ 
eral Kirk entered the Medical Corps of the 
Regular Army as a First Lieutenant i 
1913, three vc.us after he receive 
medical degree from the Univen 
Mar. laud. 

He served two t, I m the 1 

ippines, from 1928 I ind from 193 

to \9>(\ Returning to the Unite* 
in the summer of 1936 he became Chief i 

il Service of Lettennan Hos] 
San Francisco and in 1941 was 
to a .miliar position at Walter Reed. IL 
went to Battle Creek last Inly. 



Dr. Samuel G. Davis, '93 

(Continued from page >) 
Harford Countian 

Born in Harford County*, Dr. Davis 
studied in private schools and al the Vir- 
ginia Military Institute before matriculat- 
M the t niversity. 

Ik' associated himseli early in lift ; ' 
Pi. 1. R, Trimbell, who then was Chief 
Surgeon for the Baltimore and Ohio Rail 
r oad, Dr. Dim's specializing in giving anes 
rhetics from the beginning of liis piofcs- 
tional career. 

Coming from the same Harford County 
background .is the Lie Dr. ). M. T. I'm 
ney, he had many of the same habits of 
mind and much the same considerate man- 
ner in dealing with patients. The two men 
were closely assex iated. 

Dr. Davis did not like ceremony and a 
■ tor> illustrating th.it is told F\ Ins friends. 
in 1934 the Virginia Military Institute 
wanted to honor him with the Degree of 
Master of Science. His Alma Mater invited 
him to attend public ceremonies, hut with 
characteristic modesty Dr. Divis declined 
to attend. He suggested that the degree 
be sent to him. 'that was finally done and 
the Doctor wis gratified. 

Early in his career Dr. Davis joined the 
Fifth Regiment of the Maryland National 
Guard. He saw service in the Spanish-Amer- 
ican War, with the rank of Captain and 
Assistant Surgeon, and was one of the few 
men in the command who escaped the 
typhoid fever of the Southern camps and 
eamc back to Baltimore on his feet. 

He was still in the command, with the 
r;mk of Major and Chief Surgeon, at the 
time of the Mexican Border trouble in 
1916. When he finally left the Regiment, 
lie had spent 26 years in the service. 

Hanging in the Church Home and In- 
firmary in Baltimore is a portrait of Dr. 
Guy L. Hunner, Dr. Thomas L. Cullen. 
and Dr. Davis, who were known as "the 
three musketeers" by the hospital staff. 
The portrait is by a Mrs. I. Hunner Par- 
sons, Dr. Hunners' daughter. 
* 

Student Musical Festival 

(Continued from page 3\ 
Paterson, John Stunt/., and Robert Cor- 
mack, of Washington. 

Friday's program also opened with a 
recital in the Maryland Room. Taking part 
in this conceit were Joseph Power, violinist 
of Beltsville, and Simon and Zelik Klitenic, 
violinist and pianist respectively, of Balti- 
more. In the evening a program was pre- 
sented in the Women's Field House by the 
Men's Glee Club. Student Orchestra, Wo- 
men's Choi us. and Marj Jane Hambright, 
harpist from Lancaster, Pennsylvania. The 
festival concluded with a dance that even- 
ing in the Women's Field House. 



Funds For Training Plane 

(Continued from page s) 
lion Building. I h< posh > w '.!! b< in 

shape of an airplane, and the nidi. 

parts of the plane will he pul tog tli i as 
the i amp li n pn 
'I he type oi plane whi< h the Maryland 

students hope to pun base ha the \ud] is 
known as a PT IV .t\\i\ was designed < ;> 
1 1 illy to remedy defects found in ol 
types of trainei planes. 'I he PT l 1 ' was 
designed so thai tl e w ing, in a ne n si ill 
position would have aileron control up 
until the complete stall becomes effective. 
Prioi to its adoption mosl Army \n Corps 
students learned to fly in biplanes and 
found it difficult to make the shift to low 
winged monoplanes at the completion of 
theii training. The plane is now used ex- 
tensively by training camps all over this 
Country, and a version of it is being used in 
Canadian training camps. 

* 

Gen. Russell P. Hartle, '10 
Stands Out In Conflict 

In a newspaper clipping which came to 
the Alumni Office from Malonc, New 
York, wc discovered an interesting account 
of General Russcl P. Hartle, who grad- 
uated from the University in 1910. Wc 
quote from the article — 

"When American soldiers crash into 
Hitler's Europe, the man believed likeliest 
to lead them is Major General Russcl P. 
Hartle, beak-nosed, firm chinned, 200- 
pound commander of U. S. troops in the 
field, European theater. Quieth but firmly, 
with thin chin set, Hartle today is in Eng- 
land, training his men for the invasion day. 
Here are highlights of his career: born at 
Cliewsvillc, Mel.. 53 years ago, Hartle at- 
tended the University of Maryland, won 
and liked the nickname 'Scrappy' for his 
fighting nature, graduated in 1910. Enter- 
ing Army Infantry as a Lieutenant, he 
went to Manilla for two years, returned in 
1912 to serve in U. S. camps and border 
points. 

"A machine-gun expert, Hartle trained 
troops in World War I, then studied at 
Infantry and Naval School, and taught 
cadet officers. In 1937 he headed the op- 
eration section of the War Flans Division, 
then commanded the Puerto Rico Mobile 
Force and U. S. Infantry Divisions in Mis 
souri and Louisiana. 

"He led the fust U. S. troops to Ireland 
in 1942, set up bases, trained the rough 
Rangers who helped raid Dieppe and 
fought on to Algiers' beaches in North 
Africa. Hartle is a 'soldier's soldier' — 
determined fighter, he hates to lose. He 
calls the war a 'crusade- for living,' pro n 
iscs to earn- the fight to the enemy." 



Students Honor Memory 

ontinucd Uom page 3) 

•ar Bond, .in 
Si .n i Circle of O. D. K tl e ol 
indicate tin < ct< nl and >\t <.-. itj oi Pi 
soi Eichlin 

Si boo! Spun I H4 oti.il 
"Mosl (lucators will . I .hive, 

lint tin re are thre< g< ni ral foi 

Hi. ■'. , lopmcnt and innnV I, mo 'I .i 

truly grcal college or univ( tj First, an 
adequate physical plant, grounds, build 
in.;-, and equipnu nl S< ond, a i omp 
teaching, research and administrative staff, 
politically ami economically secure Third, 
the p isscssion of thai intangible 

called 'school spirit' by students, faculty 

and alumni. President Byrd ; 1 us 

far along the load toward the attainment 

of the goals of the- fust two essentials. The 
acquisition of an adequate 'school spirit* 
is a much mine difficult goal to attain. It 
cannot he bought and it takes years to de- 
velop and mature. A loyal and energetic 
body of alumni can be a tremendous ! 
to a school. Such a group can best be de- 
veloped at the source, on the college cam- 
pus by the acquisition of 'school spirit' by 
the students, and future alumni. Sigma 
Circle of O. D. K. has always striven to 
foster and augment 'school spirit' on this 
campus. Professor Eichlin has consciously 
and unconsciously aided this movement; it 
was one of the tilings closest to his heart. 

"Fortunate, indeed, is the school which 
possesses many teachers of Professor Eich- 
lin's caliber. His memory lives in the minds 
and hearts of hundreds, perhaps thousands, 
of Maryland alumni. May this memorial 
serve to inspire untold thousands of future 
Maryland students. It is also hoped that it 
will only be the first of such memorabilia 
to aid in building on this campus an in- 
spirational atmosphere and worthy tradi- 
tions which cannot fail to foster the de- 
velopment of greater 'school spirit.' 

"Plans for the display of this memorial 
have not yet been completed. It is the de- 
sire and hope of many that, after the war, 
when a Student Union building is elected 
on our campus, this memorial will be per- 
manently placed therein. It has also been 
suggested thai a dormitory or other build- 
ing be named Eichlin Hall and this me- 
morial he there displayed Foi the present, 
at least, it will probably be displayed with 
a collection of physics hooks, the nucleus 
of which will he formed by Profcssoi Eich 
lin's own books, donated by Mrs Eichlin. 
The faculty in the Engineering Building 
feels the urgent need of a reading ami tef- 
cicnce loom foi physics, mathematics and 
engineering hooks ami periodicals. Such a 
room would provide an excellent place for 
this memorial." 



See \oos>e Wcte£ vc\ %ox